Google Pays £130m In Back Taxes In The UK

By 06:36 Fri, 30 Jul 2021 Comments


Google and the UK tax watchdog Her Majesty's Revenue and Customs have come to an agreement following a six-year open audit of the US company's books. According to it, Google will be paying £130 million for a period dating back to 2005.

Google, among others, has been accused of avoiding taxes in the UK, thanks to its multinational tax structure, with EU headquarters in Ireland, where corporate taxes are lower than the UK, and also holding offices in corporate tax heaven Bermuda. This has lead to the company paying just £20.4 million in taxes on sales valued at £3.8 billion in 2013. The tech giant has agreed that, going forward, a larger portion of its sales activity will be registered in the UK.




Another change from now on will see Google paying taxes based on sales, rather than profit, which has been the case so far. Matt Brittin, president of Google's EMEA business and operations branch, has insisted, that the company always followed the rules as they were at the time, and will continue to do so.

Source | Via


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