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Results for: Tax Law

Same as any other entity (or person). Entity pays taxes in it's domicile jurisdiction. Best you talk with a tax preparer in your home country to ensure you have all the details. And... If you're a US citizen + your SAAS company is generating massive cash, likely best to organize your entity in...

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Yes. Generally these amounts should be reported on Form 5472. If you are paying company expenses using your personal funds as the sole shareholder, the amounts would be classified as additional paid-in-capital contributions by the sole shareholder, so they wouldn't be recorded on the company ba...

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There are two main considerations. First, if you are selling products to U.S. residents located in various states, you may be liable to collect state sales tax depending upon the residency of your customers. Second, you may be liable for federal income taxes on your net earnings if it's determi...

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I presume you mean "controlled foreign corporation" regulations. Many different countries have their own CFC regulations including Australia, the USA, etc. These laws essentially create a situation where the company needs to abide by the rules of multiple jurisdictions, and not just the one o...

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The income should be reported by the individual or business that provided the service and earned the income. If the 1099 is in your name, you could ask the issuing Company to change to the S-Corp if that is who earned the income. In the future, have a written agreement between your S-Corp and the...

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Yes you should be reporting the capital contributions. Under the old Form 5472 rules, it's true that only items that impacted taxable income would be reportable transactions. So, a capital contribution by you to the corporation would not be reportable, unless the equity contribution was somehow...

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Thanks for your question, it is very interesting and a question our client often have. I am an international business lawyer and often have to deal with this kind of situation. To answer your question briefly, in general principles, your business is resident where is located your head office (wh...

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First I'm lot a tax attorney or even know anything about Malaysian tax law. I'm however a person that has moved around a lot and have encounter this situation before. You will must likely have to declare your US income in your home country. However some local tax laws allow for a deduction of fo...

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I'm assuming you're talking about yourself, working for another company? The first thing to consider is that a "1099" is NOT an employee, rather an "independent contractor". The IRS takes it seriously when a company claims 1099 contractors, when in fact, these contractors are treated as employe...

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Hi there, If you spend money with a service provider then your expense is their income. If you claim that your time over the years was an expense that added to the capital cost of your business, then who claimed that amount as income? If you try to do this, then a tax auditor may try to look t...

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