24 February 2021

Find out the eight key questions that international businesses should ask when reviewing new markets and optimising their supply chains.

Accounting and tax global solution architect Pavlo Boyko returns (and trades places with Jacek for this episode), as the team discuss the effect of indirect tax rules and regulations on market attractiveness.

Find out the eight key questions that international businesses should ask to help minimise their tax risk and understand both the challenges and opportunities of key jurisdictions for their supply chains.

Download the Global Guide to Indirect Taxes for more.


Digital Services Tax – a necessary evil?

‘Free’ money and where your business can find it

Short on time? Skip ahead:

00:01 Intro: Pavlo in the driver’s seat

03:35 How indirect taxes have been used in pandemic times

07:50 What’s in the Global Guide to Indirect Taxes and what countries does it cover?

12:58 VAT registration, entity establishment, import taxes, duties and more areas that international businesses should consider

15:40 The most important questions for finance leaders focused on cost-cutting and revenue generation

18:30 A key import tax consideration for both big and small businesses selling goods

24:05 VAT recovery – why businesses shouldn’t just let it slide

27:43 Digital services taxes and why it’s an area of taxation to watch

34:55 Outro

Coin stacking with connex in orange shade
Value Added Talk

S2 E4: Where to find extra cash for your business

Through VAT, businesses can potentially access cash quickly, or at a later stage. Here’s where to look for some extra funds to support your operations during the ongoing global pandemic.

Post-Brexit VAT rules Podcast

S2 Bonus: Post-Brexit VAT rules – your questions answered

Can businesses continue trading between the UK and EU as they did before and if not, what do they need to do differently?

Working from home with a cat and coffee on the table in orange shade

S2 E5: Should people who work from home pay more tax?

Do you agree with Deutsche Bank’s proposal of a 5% per day, ‘privilege’ tax on people who are able to continue working from home after the pandemic?