Go Back   English Forum Switzerland > Help & tips > Finance/banking/taxation  
Reply
 
Thread Tools Display Modes
  #81  
Old 27.07.2012, 10:12
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Quote:
View Post
Thanks, will do... tho my Realtor say don't do it till the house is sold, it will complicate things. Awesome to know this tho.
Actually, as long as you keep your US citizenship it isn't an issue. But maybe better to not mess with stuff till the sale is complete.
Reply With Quote
  #82  
Old 27.07.2012, 10:26
Member
 
Join Date: May 2012
Location: Aargau
Posts: 111
Groaned at 0 Times in 0 Posts
Thanked 143 Times in 51 Posts
Dual US/Swiss Citizen has made some interesting contributions
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
Wrong


Definition of 'Tax Base'
The assessed value of a set of assets, investments or income streams that is subject to taxation, or the assessed value of a single asset that is subject to taxation. Anything that can be taxed has a tax base.

Read more: http://www.investopedia.com/terms/t/...#ixzz21nlpPca6

The tax base is the value of income/ assets that are taxed. The Swiss tax income before the USA and then you have to pay extra to the USA. For income tax this has no negative effect on Switzerland. Maybe a teeny tiny amount for Wealth tax for who ever has to pay that.

You could argue that the US expats would/ may spend the extra money in Switzerland if they didn't pay IRS but thats a stretch. How many of us load up on goods on trips back to the US? I for one never buy any golf stuff here as its twice the price.
I agree with your definition of a tax base but think what I said is still valid - US taxation is eroding the tax base - it is decreasing the revenue streams or economic gain that is taking place here.
I also think there is a negative effect for Switzerland. This taxation takes away from spending and investing here. Can you imagine what would happen if every country starts taxing based on citizenship - a sovereign countries tax base would be severely eroded
Reply With Quote
  #83  
Old 27.07.2012, 10:36
Member
 
Join Date: May 2012
Location: Aargau
Posts: 111
Groaned at 0 Times in 0 Posts
Thanked 143 Times in 51 Posts
Dual US/Swiss Citizen has made some interesting contributions
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

[QUOTE=NotAllThere;1619380]How is it morally wrong? In many ways, law defines morality. I don't think it's sensible, and if the UK government started doing it, I'd be most irritated. But immoral? I don't think so. Or if it is, there's a hell of a lot more that the US government (or any other) does that is far more immoral and worth my getting het up about.

The US was founded on a sense of fairness. The motto was: No Taxation without Representation - don't tread on me. This is why we dumped your tea into the Boston harbor in the 18th century.
Unfortunately the US has since then gone off course regarding taxation. It started during the Civil War when some deserters went to Europe and continued to the present day. In the US there is an obsession that wealthy people are going to take the loot and get out of dodge without paying their 'fair share of taxes'. (Examples include Eduardo Severin and Denise Rich).
Therefore citizenship based taxation has slowly degenerated into taxing its overseas residents without offering any services or any significant political representation in return. In my mind this is not exactly moral.
Anyway watch over your shoulder the next time you unload a ship of tea.
Reply With Quote
The following 2 users would like to thank Dual US/Swiss Citizen for this useful post:
  #84  
Old 27.07.2012, 10:51
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Sep 2006
Location: na
Posts: 11,248
Groaned at 37 Times in 33 Posts
Thanked 26,732 Times in 8,253 Posts
meloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
If US specialists (and managers) are put off coming here - so what? There are plenty of equally good people from other countries.
I know of a case or two where the company could not get the person it needed to head a new project over here - so chose to move the project elsewhere. So perhaps a factor in some level of new growth moving from Switzerland into other countries. But as long as this doesn't affect (too many) current jobs, will the Swiss to care? I doubt it.

Of a greater worry should be the lack of available expertise at the non-managerial level in the CH-EU pool vs. the high cost of labor, and the general difficulty bringing non-EU folks here. This is what is driving more jobs out of Switzerland. But those are mostly going to Asia. So nowt to do with the kerfluffle with Uncle Sam.

(Although the way the world economy is going, pretty soon the US will be the low-cost labor center. And all those IT jobs will be moving to Iowa. )

Quote:
View Post
but I can't see why the Swiss government or non-US people should really care.
I think the Swiss government has already shown that it doesn't care.

Witness the Swiss response to Uncle Sam's latest fishing expedition. Names and personal data of bank employees were turned over, without determining if those people were involved in any illegal practices or not. Heck, one of those people was a low-level office assistant...
http://www.swissinfo.ch/eng/business...l?cid=33182150

---

(With an eye to the coming election: Can one assume Obama is in favor of FATCA and these measures, as they came into being under his watch? Does anyone know where Romney stands on the issue? I've not seen any comments from him in the press...)
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank meloncollie for this useful post:
  #85  
Old 27.07.2012, 11:02
adrianlondon's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2009
Location: Basel
Posts: 9,131
Groaned at 170 Times in 153 Posts
Thanked 25,643 Times in 6,892 Posts
adrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

I'm still a bit confused (bear with me; I'm neither Swiss or American!).

Let's say that American taxes at rate X

Switzerland taxes at rate Y (which is less than X).

Current situation for high earners* is that you pay Y and then X-Y over a set amount. This is always less than X.

So why would someone say "No, I don't want to pay slightly less tax than X, I want to pay X! I'm not moving!". Or why can't they simply factor in the full tax calculations when asking for their relocation package.

* Probably not that high
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank adrianlondon for this useful post:
  #86  
Old 27.07.2012, 11:16
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Sep 2006
Location: na
Posts: 11,248
Groaned at 37 Times in 33 Posts
Thanked 26,732 Times in 8,253 Posts
meloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond reputemeloncollie has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
I'm still a bit confused (bear with me; I'm neither Swiss or American!).

Let's say that American taxes at rate X

Switzerland taxes at rate Y (which is less than X).

Current situation for high earners* is that you pay Y and then X-Y over a set amount. This is always less than X.

So why would someone say "No, I don't want to pay slightly less tax than X, I want to pay X! I'm not moving!". Or why can't they simply factor in the full tax calculations when asking for their relocation package.

* Probably not that high
Depending on one's individual circumstances it can be significantly more than X. As a Swiss resident, I pay more in total than I would were I still a US resident.

With the CHF so strong against the dollar - that is, it looks to Uncle Sam like one makes far more than one actually does - many more people are feeling the pain, especially those caught by the AMT. The US and CH have different approaches to handling certain kinds of income - what is tax advantageous in one country is often not in the other.

The expat packages of yore are few and far between these days - it's simply too expensive to offer tax relief (and the other perks) to any but the most critical employees. More and more Swiss companies are expecting their foreign hires to accept local contracts.

But the real factor in making it difficult/unattractive to move overseas is that financial services necessary to live a normal life are no longer available to US citizens.

And companies have to consider the effect of having a US citizen in a signatory position - which invites Uncle Sam into one's account books.

It's a whole level of headache that many companies can't justify getting into.
Reply With Quote
The following 5 users would like to thank meloncollie for this useful post:
  #87  
Old 27.07.2012, 12:21
Member
 
Join Date: May 2012
Location: Aargau
Posts: 111
Groaned at 0 Times in 0 Posts
Thanked 143 Times in 51 Posts
Dual US/Swiss Citizen has made some interesting contributions
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
I'm still a bit confused (bear with me; I'm neither Swiss or American!).

Let's say that American taxes at rate X

Switzerland taxes at rate Y (which is less than X).

Current situation for high earners* is that you pay Y and then X-Y over a set amount. This is always less than X.

So why would someone say "No, I don't want to pay slightly less tax than X, I want to pay X! I'm not moving!". Or why can't they simply factor in the full tax calculations when asking for their relocation package.

* Probably not that high
Don’t know if I understand the question right but here is an example of how the taxation works in an oversimplified way.


Let’s say you earn the following income living and working here in Switzerland and that for hypothetical arguments sake the tax rate is 10% in both CH & US:
200kCHF Brutto Salary here

In addition company pays 20k into 2nd pillar
Total 220kCHF is the amount the employee either receives or goes into his/her pension

In the first instance CH taxes a total of 180k ( 200k Brutto minus mandatory employee pension contribution of 20k)
The person pays 18k in Swiss taxes.

In the US they accept the Swiss tax as a credit; however, they don’t accept the deduction for pension payment as it is a ‘Foreign pension’.
The ‘US person’ will pay in addition to the Swiss taxes 4k to the US. (22k total us tax liability minus 18k taxes actually paid to Switzerland)

In reality rates vary widely depending on which canton one lives so either one will pay to the US a large amount or a smaller amount.
The tax rates in the US are progressive beginning at 8 and going up to 35%. This means the more one makes the more to the US.
Often the high American taxes kick-in either when one lives in a low tax Canton (i.e., Zug) or when there are differences in the tax code. For example a ‘US person’ has to pay substantial US tax when he sells his home at a profit, a pension buy in, etc.

So if an American takes on a pay package, he has to calculate not only the amount of CH taxes paid but those additional to the US.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank Dual US/Swiss Citizen for this useful post:
  #88  
Old 27.07.2012, 13:01
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Actually to update the cost:

15fr for your Wohnsitzbestätigung
40fr for the Heimatschein from your wife's heimatort
765fr when the letter comes
40fr for your new Meldbestätigung from your local commune (they send this automatically)
plus postage

Passport and ID is another 158fr.


Quote:
View Post
You just go to your town hall and ask about it.

You only need to be married and living here a certain number of years, OR married 6 years and not living here, so with 11 you're good to go, cost is around CHF 400 or so.

Tom
Reply With Quote
  #89  
Old 27.07.2012, 14:28
st2lemans's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Dec 2010
Location: Lugano
Posts: 32,231
Groaned at 2,467 Times in 1,784 Posts
Thanked 39,331 Times in 18,538 Posts
st2lemans has a reputation beyond reputest2lemans has a reputation beyond reputest2lemans has a reputation beyond reputest2lemans has a reputation beyond reputest2lemans has a reputation beyond reputest2lemans has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
40fr for the Heimatschein from your wife's heimatort
I paid 30 last year, from two different heimatorts in two different cantons (ZH, SG).

Where di you pay 40?

Quote:
View Post
765fr when the letter comes
I paid 300, but that was 15 years ago.

Tom
Reply With Quote
  #90  
Old 27.07.2012, 14:30
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

40fr + 1fr for postage from Interlaken.
Reply With Quote
  #91  
Old 27.07.2012, 15:03
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: May 2009
Location: suburbs of LA, USA
Posts: 934
Groaned at 11 Times in 10 Posts
Thanked 873 Times in 439 Posts
BrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
I'm still a bit confused (bear with me; I'm neither Swiss or American!).

Let's say that American taxes at rate X

Switzerland taxes at rate Y (which is less than X).

Current situation for high earners* is that you pay Y and then X-Y over a set amount. This is always less than X.

So why would someone say "No, I don't want to pay slightly less tax than X, I want to pay X! I'm not moving!". Or why can't they simply factor in the full tax calculations when asking for their relocation package.

* Probably not that high
Just to add. So the first 90k of foreign income is exempt. So really if you are earning under 100 - 120k not such a problem. But the strong franc drags more people in as its all based on USD.

So if you are earning 200chf exchange rate 1 to 1. US rate 35pc Swiss 20pc you are going to pay 15pc of 110,000. whats that about 16,500chf to the IRS.

In addition to that in typical american fashion they dont recognize Swiss pension funds as legit so any money in there (Im not sure about 1st pillar) also counts as income. Once your over 120chf income the tax owed to the US can rack up really quick. Theres about 5,000 more rules to it then that but thats the idea.

FATCA affects everyone (US all income levels), as its extra reporting and with banks saying we aren't going to do that, people getting turned away. My wife was turned away from Zugerkantonal 3 years ago. They opened an account for me (Australian passport) but wouldn't even process a house deposit account with her name on it.
Reply With Quote
The following 3 users would like to thank BrianJW for this useful post:
  #92  
Old 27.07.2012, 15:07
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: May 2009
Location: suburbs of LA, USA
Posts: 934
Groaned at 11 Times in 10 Posts
Thanked 873 Times in 439 Posts
BrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
I agree with your definition of a tax base but think what I said is still valid - US taxation is eroding the tax base - it is decreasing the revenue streams or economic gain that is taking place here.
I also think there is a negative effect for Switzerland. This taxation takes away from spending and investing here. Can you imagine what would happen if every country starts taxing based on citizenship - a sovereign countries tax base would be severely eroded
I disagree and the Swiss government doesn't seem to bothered.

I agree the taxes are unfair, just dont think you can rally the troops and expect the Swiss government to fight the US government.
Reply With Quote
The following 2 users would like to thank BrianJW for this useful post:
  #93  
Old 27.07.2012, 15:12
NotAllThere's Avatar
Modulo 2
 
Join Date: Oct 2008
Location: Baselland
Posts: 14,510
Groaned at 280 Times in 239 Posts
Thanked 21,760 Times in 8,826 Posts
NotAllThere has a reputation beyond reputeNotAllThere has a reputation beyond reputeNotAllThere has a reputation beyond reputeNotAllThere has a reputation beyond reputeNotAllThere has a reputation beyond reputeNotAllThere has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
In many instances I would say yes, there are specialists who bring value that locals cannot....
So now "EU" means local? No-one doubts that there aren't the Swiss people to do it, but surely there's enough people in the EU - or even outside but non-US available. Only 4% of the world is from the US.

Quote:
View Post
I know of a case or two where the company could not get the person it needed to head a new project over here - ...
Was that because the person they wanted would have had to pay too much tax, didn't want to move anyway, or was refused by the Swiss? Decisions over where projects are based happen every day - sometimes Switzerland gains, sometimes it loses. You'd have to show that there was a net loss to Switzerland directly because US people don't want to come here because of high taxes. Even if there was, I strongly doubt it would be significant - lost in the statistical noise.

We generally seem to agree that it's a bit crap of the US government, but that it has a deterimental affect on non-US citizens? I'm highly skeptical.
__________________
Down with racism. Long live miscegenation!
Reply With Quote
The following 3 users would like to thank NotAllThere for this useful post:
  #94  
Old 03.08.2012, 06:16
Newbie
 
Join Date: Aug 2012
Location: Montreal
Posts: 1
Groaned at 0 Times in 0 Posts
Thanked 1 Time in 1 Post
olwagner has no particular reputation at present
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
I actually think there is a business opportunity here. There must be a country somewhere willing to sell passports for a few grand? Some really poor place where the money would go a long way.

"Hi, I have a xxx passport and a Swiss B permit, please accept my American passport back. Have a nice day".
Actually, you do not need to have a second citizenship to surrender your US citizenship (the US is not a party to the 1961 Convention on the Reduction of Statelessness) and you may become a recognized stateless person and get some immigration benefits from Switzerland (Switzerland is a party to the 1954 Convention relating to the Status of Stateless Persons) I mean they won't have anywhere to deport you to.

Granted, it takes a big leap of faith to do it, but it's possible. More info at http://www.nostate.com

Other than that, the cheapest citizenship out there is St Kitts and Nevis, which requires a $300,000 real estate investment on the island (you can always dispose of the property after, so if done right you may even have capital gains there...). That's the cheapest legal route I know.

Sure, you can get a passport from the Dominican Republic for a few grand, but that's called bribery and it's illegal.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank olwagner for this useful post:
  #95  
Old 03.08.2012, 09:04
kiwiguy08's Avatar
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: Apr 2008
Location: Horgen
Posts: 1,340
Groaned at 45 Times in 33 Posts
Thanked 1,044 Times in 531 Posts
kiwiguy08 has a reputation beyond reputekiwiguy08 has a reputation beyond reputekiwiguy08 has a reputation beyond reputekiwiguy08 has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post

(With an eye to the coming election: Can one assume Obama is in favor of FATCA and these measures, as they came into being under his watch? Does anyone know where Romney stands on the issue? I've not seen any comments from him in the press...)
I have been asking myself this question and looking around. However, I cannot find any concrete stances by either so I will theorize instead.

I think it's quite clear that Obama is for FATCA. Perhaps not personally but his overall administration is responsible for a lot of the IRS witchunting in the past 4 years. He also did sign it into law so there is about 0% chance that he would repeal it.

Romney is the tougher question. He understands the issue probably more because he has ovberseas income. On the other hand he probably does not face any of the day to day difficulties that someone living abroad might have. (if his swiss bank account is shut down, he can just move his cash to some other country) He also seems so spineless that he wouldn't overturn it.

This is going to be a really, really tough election to vote in. For the first time ever, I dont see a clear cut "good guy" to vote for.
Reply With Quote
The following 2 users would like to thank kiwiguy08 for this useful post:
  #96  
Old 03.08.2012, 10:58
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Oct 2009
Location: la cote
Posts: 3,608
Groaned at 21 Times in 13 Posts
Thanked 3,257 Times in 1,712 Posts
runningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post

(With an eye to the coming election: Can one assume Obama is in favor of FATCA and these measures, as they came into being under his watch? Does anyone know where Romney stands on the issue? I've not seen any comments from him in the press...)
I actually wrote the Romney campaign because if you look at his website on where he stands on 'issues' there is of course a vacuum on anything/everything related to expats, including the ever present FATCA etc. Of course I only received a typcial form letter that said absolutely nothing on the issue....politics as usual.

On a related issue some congressmen, acutually the ultra conservative senators, have written a pretty pointed letter to Geithner about FATCA and esp. the bilateral agreements with the 5 countries they signed, and demanding more than a few answers. There is also a Washington lobbyist getting into the picture to repeal FATCA. So there is some gaining traction in Washington to get rid of FATCA and it is/could become a campaign issue. I think I read most of this on issacbrocksociety or ACA, so have a look there for the direct links. So it looks like if there is anyone going to get FACTA off track it is the republicans, and dems. will take the heat for putting it in place and letting it go forward.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank runningdeer for this useful post:
  #97  
Old 03.08.2012, 15:06
adrianlondon's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2009
Location: Basel
Posts: 9,131
Groaned at 170 Times in 153 Posts
Thanked 25,643 Times in 6,892 Posts
adrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

This is getting a bit of publicity due to the tax being levied on the American Olympic medal winners.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-19101429
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank adrianlondon for this useful post:
  #98  
Old 03.08.2012, 16:39
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: May 2009
Location: suburbs of LA, USA
Posts: 934
Groaned at 11 Times in 10 Posts
Thanked 873 Times in 439 Posts
BrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond reputeBrianJW has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post
This is getting a bit of publicity due to the tax being levied on the American Olympic medal winners.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-19101429
The tax on the medal is a bit inconsequential as its so small but yes they should pay tax on prize money. The fact its a worldwide income model is no different to most places. Whether other countries create special rules for Olympic prize money would be a different story. Personally they should pay tax in country of residence.

The UK has its own stupid tax rules (regarding sportsman). Basically a non UK resident golfer turns up for a tournament for one week and the UK wants to tax any prize money (fair enough) PLUS 1/52 of any sponsorship deals the golfer has. Someone can turn up, miss the cut, make zero cash but be expected to pay tax on long term sponsorship contracts.

This is an example which also applies to other sports and does turn some athletes off competing in the UK.

As far as I am aware it has effected decisions in tennis, golf, and sprinting (Mr Bolt).

So its not just the US government
Reply With Quote
  #99  
Old 03.08.2012, 16:47
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Oct 2009
Location: la cote
Posts: 3,608
Groaned at 21 Times in 13 Posts
Thanked 3,257 Times in 1,712 Posts
runningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond reputerunningdeer has a reputation beyond repute
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Quote:
View Post

So its not just the US government
But why turn down a nice opportunity to bash the IRS and the US for their totally unfair/ludicrous/complex tax policies that only benefit a few at the top.
Reply With Quote
  #100  
Old 04.08.2012, 12:57
Banned
 
Join Date: May 2010
Location: geneve
Posts: 734
Groaned at 287 Times in 110 Posts
Thanked 1,374 Times in 546 Posts
idefix has earned the respect of manyidefix has earned the respect of manyidefix has earned the respect of many
Re: US IRS helps itself to Swiss income

Wow, not only expats are taxed abroad by the IRS, now the Olympians too!

Apparently, all winnings (premium for medal) is subject to double taxation, one in the UK where Olympics are held and one back in the US. The UK did a great thing and abolished the taxation for foreign players for the premiums earned on its soil, the US however...They want to tax you just because you are the best on the Olympics. American dream anybody?!

Quote:
Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) has proposed excluding bonuses for winning Olympic medals, which can reach six figures, from taxes.

Thanks but no thanks, said Todd Rogers, a 2008 gold medal winner in beach volleyball. Rogers and partner Phil Dalhausser were ousted from the London Games on Friday.

"For me, I make enough that I would say I should get taxed," Rogers told USA Today. "I'm not going to say I wouldn't take it, but I'm just looking at it from a realistic perspective. Tell that senator I appreciate it, though."
http://www.usatoday.com/sports/story...ess/56758460/1
Reply With Quote
Reply




Currently Active Users Viewing This Thread: 1 (0 members and 1 guests)
 
Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Trackbacks are Off
Pingbacks are Off
Refbacks are Off


Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
It REALLY helps to have a Swiss help you !! Swisswife Daily life 11 05.07.2012 19:55
US Tax returns 3012 - IRS allows more time to file a return jrspet General off-topic 1 16.04.2012 23:47
Becoming US non-resident -- need to tell IRS? 2x2 General off-topic 1 01.04.2012 23:04
income comparison Switzerland to US! Tupac Employment 11 17.01.2011 13:31
US IRS bank account levy altehase Finance/banking/taxation 11 04.12.2009 18:55


All times are GMT +2. The time now is 15:13.


Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.8.4
Copyright ©2000 - 2022, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
LinkBacks Enabled by vBSEO 3.1.0