David is a Tax Partner in our North West region with over 13 years’ experience in advising corporates, owner-managed businesses and entrepreneurs on optimising their overall tax position.
Keith is an experienced partners, based in our London office. He was at a big four firm for 39 years, and a hands-on corporate tax partner for 27 years, focused on their FTSE 100/250 and other large corporate clients.
19 November 2020
Tech and media businesses often omit key qualifying activities from their R&D claims. Here’s why R&D relief is so important to the sector, and how we can help.
Phil is a tax director focussed on UK and international tax, with over 20 years’ experience, mainly within the Big 4 and in industry.
Paul is a corporate tax partner, providing transfer pricing and thin capitalisation advice to all clients in the Central and North West regions. The aim is to provide robust transfer pricing solutions to clients’ issues in a pragmatic way.
Michael is a tax partner based in the Nottingham office. Michael works with corporate clients delivering commercial tax advice on international and domestic tax matters including; global tax compliance, overseas expansion, mergers and acquisitions, corporate structuring, new developments in tax law, tax technology and governance, transfer pricing and tax accounting.
Simon is a tax partner in our Nottingham office and Head of Tax for the East Midlands. Simon has over 20 years’ experience dealing with tax compliance and tax planning for businesses and their owners.
Graham is a tax partner and leads RSM’s North West region innovation reliefs team.
Irfan has over 15 years' experience in taxation of pan-European real estate funds, infrastructure funds and debt funds and structuring and restructuring of inbound, outbound and pan-European investments in real estate and distressed debt portfolios. He also holds a qualification in Islamic finance and have been part of the HMT/HMRC Islamic finance working group to advise on the changes to the UK taxation rules.
28 August 2019
Faced with the demise of the traditional High Street and the rise of big tech companies such as Google, Amazon, Apple, and Facebook, the UK government has been planning a digital services tax to level the playing field. Will France’s commitment to, if necessary, refund part of its digital services tax scupper the UK’s efforts?