International Taxes

International tax laws administered by U.S. and foreign governments can dramatically affect business decision making, job creation and retention, plant location, competitiveness, and the long-term health of the U.S. economy. The basic tenets of sound tax policy are that income should be taxed once and only once—as close to the source as possible—and that a tax system should be neutral to business decision making.

Related Articles

The iPod Tax

October 12, 2005

Why Are Flat Taxes Spreading Globally?

October 12, 2005

Witchcraft Boom Follows Dutch Tax Subsidy

October 11, 2005

Sweet WTO Ruling on Sugar Taxes

October 7, 2005

Eastern Europe Influencing Western Europe?

September 29, 2005

Tax Incentives for… Witchcraft?

September 28, 2005

Small Countries Make It Big with Economic Freedom

September 16, 2005

Chile Imposes $2 Tax on International Flights

September 15, 2005

‘Set Free in the Garden of Liberty’

September 14, 2005

The Global Trend Toward Flat-Rate Taxes

September 12, 2005

Gas-Tax Protests Spread Throughout Europe

September 12, 2005

Bootleggers, Baptists, and the Irish Plastic Bag Tax

August 31, 2005

Greenspan Again Calls on Washington for Sound Economic Policy

August 26, 2005

Flat Tax Scandal in UK

August 25, 2005

Stopping “Abusive Tax Shelters” or Avoiding Tax Competition?

August 12, 2005

Global Competition Pushes Tax Reform in Germany

August 8, 2005

Ireland’s Low Corporate Tax Rate Leads to Prosperity

July 6, 2005

Tax Reform Lessons From New Zealand

July 5, 2005

2005 European International Tax Delegation

June 4, 2005

Euro Blogging: Transparency and the Value-Added Tax in the Czech Republic

June 2, 2005