The referendum result on Brexit has not only led to economic and political uncertainty within the UK, but also on mainland Europe. The final impact of Brexit is yet unknown, but will certainly weigh down on our economy, business activity and financial markets. You may find the following PwC Brexit Monitor on the subject matter interesting.
The UK’s decision to leave the EU will have far reaching implications for the financial services sector. As the detailed political and legal issues are worked out over the coming months there is a wealth of complexity to be considered and navigated. Please join us on Friday 1 July at 9.30am when our experts will be discussing
This week, the UK will vote to either leave or remain in the European Union (also known as “Brexit”). Regardless of the outcome of the UK’s EU referendum, there will be consequences for the European economy and business in general. To ensure our clients understand these issues, PwC will host a webcast examining the issues,
On 1 May 2016, the Regulation (No 952/2013) of the European Parliament and of the Council of 9 October 2013 laying down the Unions Customs Code will enter into force. Apart from major changes to the Community Customs Code, the Regulation also confers powers on the Commission to adopt Delegated Acts in order to supplement certain
On 9 April 2016, the federal government reached an agreement on additional budgetary and recovery measures following the 2016 budgetary control exercise. To keep the budget on track, among others the following tax measures have been agreed: Reform of the Belgian corporate income tax regime. The corporate income tax regime will be reformed in order
On 10 October 2015, the Belgian federal government reached a new agreement on the so-called “tax shift”. The tax shift is the shift from tax on labour to other taxes. The objectives of the tax shift are: To respect the budgetary engagements; A revival of the economy by creating more jobs; Reducing labour taxes to