The taxation issues you need to consider for both unincorporated and corporate businesses.
This factsheet focuses on the current tax position of business motoring, a core consideration of many businesses. The aim is to provide a clear explanation of the tax deductions available on different types of vehicle expenditure in a variety of business scenarios.
The cost of purchasing capital equipment in a business is not a tax deductible expense. However tax relief is available on certain capital expenditure in the form of capital allowances.
Small unincorporated businesses can calculate their profits for tax purposes on a cash basis rather than the normal accruals basis. We look at the optional rules that allow for this, while also taking in the key tax points.
Pre-year end tax planning is an important consideration and this factsheet outlines some of the key areas. Topics covered include corporation tax, capital allowances, dividends payments and capital gains.
Under corporation tax self assessment large companies are required to pay their corporation tax in four quarterly instalment payments. This factsheet considers the rules regarding these payments.
This factsheet explains the procedures for filing your company’s tax return and paying the tax due.
An optional system of fixed rate expenses has been introduced for unincorporated businesses. We consider the optional rules which allow the use of a 'simplified' fixed rate deduction instead of actual costs.
If you are self employed and work from home this factsheet will summarise what homeworking costs you can claim for tax purposes.
The issue of whether to run your business as a company or a sole trade or partnership is an important decision. In this factsheet, we summarise the relevant tax changes and show the potential tax savings currently available from operating as a company.
The 'IR35' rules are designed to prevent the avoidance of tax and national insurance contributions through the use of personal service companies and partnerships. This factsheet summarises what situations are caught by the rules and the implications of the rules.
Research and development (R&D) by companies is being actively encouraged through a range of tax incentives, which we consider in the points below.
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