Articles

Stibbe contributes to Chambers Tax Controversy 2021

Stibbe contributes to Chambers Tax Controversy 2021

Stibbe contributes to Chambers Tax Controversy 2021

10.06.2021 NL law

Stibbe’s Tax team contributed to the Dutch chapter of the Chambers and Partners Tax Controversy 2021.

Reinout de Boer, Michael Molenaars, Rogier van der Struijk and Mieke Lavreysen  from Stibbe’s Tax team based in Amsterdam authored the chapter, which covers amongst others developments in tax controversies, tax audits, administrative and judicial litigation and alternative dispute resolution mechanisms in The Netherlands.

Contents:

  1. Tax Controversies
  2. Tax Audits
  3. Administrative Litigation
  4. Judicial Litigation: First Instance
  5. Judicial Litigation: Appeals
  6. Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) mechanisms
  7. Administrative and Criminal Tax Offences
  8. Cross-Border Tax Disputes
  9. International Tax Arbitration Options and Procedures
  10. Costs/Fees
  11. Statistics
  12. Strategies

 

Click here for the Dutch chapter.

Click here to go to the full publication by Chambers and Partners

Team

Related news

05.05.2021 NL law
The Dutch Scheme – tax aspects

Short Reads - On 1 January 2021, the Act on confirmation of private restructuring plans (Wet homologatie onderhands akkoord, also known as the “WHOA”, hereinafter: the “Dutch Scheme”) came into effect. We discussed several aspects of the Dutch Scheme in our previous blogs. In order to come to a successful scheme, it is important to consider tax aspects at an early stage of the restructuring process. This blog highlights the most important Dutch tax aspects of the Dutch Scheme.

Read more

09.06.2021 NL law
Stibbe Tax webinar on Hybrid Entities

Short Reads - During our tax webinar on 15 April we discussed certain tax aspects of so-called hybrid entities. Part of this webinar were below videos which zoom in on (i) hybrid mismatches in relation to the ambiguous definition of ‘acting together’ as included in the Dutch conditional withholding tax on interest and royalty payments and referred to by the imported mismatch rule (ATAD2) (clip 1), and (ii) the proposed reverse hybrid mismatch rule (clip 2). 

Read more