WOLTERS KLUWER has confirmed a partnership with ‘office as a service platform’ provider Geniac, which will see its cloud accounting software incorporated into its offering.
Under the deal, Geniac customers will get access to Twinfield cloud accounting software which allows businesses to collaborate with their accountants and tax advisers. Specialist Wolters Kluwer compliance, accounting and tax content will also be added to Geniac’s offering.
Geniac provides accounting, tax, legal, HR and corporate administration in one service.
As well as cloud accounting, the partnership will give Geniac customers access to specialist content from Wolters Kluwer including HR, health & safety, tax compliance and accounting requirements to growing businesses. Among the service, will be ready-to-complete business documents that cover model contracts and employee dispute resolution.
UK managing director of Wolters Kluwer tax & accounting Claire Carter said: “Integrating our cloud software into the Geniac offering will help entrepreneurs keep on top of their financial position without taking time away from their business.”
Geniac co-founder Eduardo Martinez, said: “We started Geniac because we were small business owners and we could not find a product that delivered what we needed, so we built it ourselves.
“Through our partnership with Wolters Kluwer, we are able to provide our customers with additional functionality, meaning they can get expert accounting support quickly so they can spend more time focusing on growing their business.”
We look back on the journey so far to tax digitalisation, examining the government’s digital objectives and industry concerns, and explore the key issues for businesses over the next three years
Stephen Franklyn of Lithium Systems discusses why accountancy firms should prioritise cyber security and how they can take steps to protect both data and their reputation
Gavin Disney-May, chairman of MyFirmsApp, compares technological developments and their take up by accountants in the UK and in America
Following recent issues with HMRC’s personal tax computation software, Brian Palmer of the AAT questions whether the government’s implementation timeframe for Making Tax Digital is realistic