The Issue It is widely understood that Uber’s business model represents a direct attack on working conditions and workers’ rights. What is less well understood is how the Uber’s business model undermines global funding for public services. Dutch shell companies are at...
New report reveals that UK care homes shift profits offshore while charging thousands of residents £200 in daily fees. Ownership through tax havens enables the more than 60 care homes to report losses in the UK while foreign investors make a killing in a sector subsidised by public spending.
An in-depth analysis of Revera’s UK care homes indicates a pattern of aggressive corporate tax avoidance and may provide insights into Revera’s corporate conduct and culture in Canada, where limited information is publicly available.
A new special briefing prepared by PSI and the Centre for International Corporate Tax Accountability and Research outlines the case for a Digital Profits Tax to tackle tax avoidance by major tech companies.
This new CICTAR report and Submission to the Royal Commission on Aged Care reveals that Australia’s largest non-profit residential aged care operators, like their for-profit counterparts, suffer from a lack of accountability and appear to prioritise investment and growth over care.
Fresenius, through its various divisions, is ranked in the top 260 global corporations. Fresenius is represented in almost every well-known tax haven around the world, including the Cayman Islands and the British Virgin Islands, Hong Kong, Delaware, Singapore and Panama. The company uses this network of tax havens to shift profits and avoid higher corporate taxes in Germany and other countries.
ALL IN THE FAMILY: Tax and Financial Practices of Australia’s largest Family-Owned Aged Care Companies
Submitted by the Tax Justice Network – Australia and CICTAR to the Royal Commission into Aged Care Quality and Safety.
This report looks into the tax and financial practices of Australia’s six largest family-owned aged care companies – Arcare, Aegis, McKenzie, Hall & Prior, TriCare, and Thompson – which in 2017-18, received over $711 million in federal funding, averaging nearly $60,000 in federal funding per bed.
The clear conclusion of our research is that Exxon’s aggressive tax avoidance is not unique to Australia but a core part of the oil giant’s global practices.