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

Senator Ted Cruz’s Comment About His Border-Adjusted Tax, Explained

Estonia’s Growth-Oriented Tax Code

Donald Trump Makes Good Points on International Tax Competitiveness

Taxation and International Migration: Do High Tax Rates Cause Brain Drain?

Corporate Income Tax Rates and Base Broadening from Income Shifting

The Key Component of the Estonia’s Competitive Tax System

The Sad State of the Italian Tax Code

Corporate Income Tax Rates around the World, 2015

2015 International Tax Competitiveness Index

China to Remove Dividend Tax for Long-Term Shareholders

The Economic Effects of Adopting the Corporate Tax Rates of the OECD, the UK, and Canada

Italian Premier Wants a Lower Corporate Income Tax Rate

Making Sense of Profit Shifting: Gary Hufbauer

Ways and Means Committee Introduces “Innovation Box” Discussion Draft

The Best Part of the Estonian Tax Code Is Not 5-Minute Tax Filing

A Comparison of the Tax Burden on Labor in the OECD, 2015

Senate Finance Committee’s International Tax Reform Working Group Releases Framework for International Tax Reform

New Study: Corporate Tax Rate Most Important Single Factor for Investment

UAE Introduces First Federal Tax System

UK Announces Plans to Cut Corporate Tax Rate to 18 Percent by 2020