The Panama Papers are part of a trend that suggests the U.S. tax gap – how much is still owed the government after Tax Day – may soon close. Could this mean the end of tax evasion?
Million of taxpayers receive notices from the IRS about unpaid tax debts. Believe it or not, the agency understands.
Why the new transparency rules agreed by Europe's five largest economies changes the global tax game.
Measures to tackle aggressive tax avoidance and evasion have been talked about by the EU and UK for a while. It's beginning to take effect.
How transparent other countries are when it comes to publishing details of their leaders' wealth.
We want a tax system that is structured fairly and for other people to pay what they are meant to. Determining what this is, though. is tricky.
Research suggests some features of tax software can lead us to make more aggressive judgments when we file our returns, which could make an audit more likely.
Does the treasure trove of information on the activities of the global elite tell us anything new?
It involves shifting calendars, greedy governments – and the Pope.
Tax havens such as the Cayman Islands, Switzerland, the British Virgin Islands and Panama have a few key things in common.
Malcolm Turnbull's bold plan to give states the power to levy income tax is a risky move, and the latest in a string of attempts to 'fix' federal-state relations that have not succeeded.
Why stop at 17%?
Why Britain's obesity crusader could be heading for disappointment.
A new study on inequality analyzes the impact of fiscal policy, dramatically altering the standard view of rich and poor in America. It may also change how voters and candidates think about the issue.
There's nothing as certain as death, taxes and a Republican with a plan to cut them. But how do the candidates' proposals stack up?
There are many good things about the budget, including the promised cut to the payroll, but many of the key commitments relating to how policies will support growth are, at best, pointers.
Five months into his prime ministership, it is difficult to know what Malcolm Turnbull really stands for, and his government risks paralysis as a result.
Many of us are happy for governments to increase spending on public services, but we don't like the idea of higher taxes. There are some good reasons for this.
The finger of blame has been pointed at HMRC over the multinational's 'sweetheart deal'. That's not fair.
The gains from modest tax reform are not likely to be a revolution in Australia.