TaxCorporate TaxNon-doms dissatisfied with changes to tax regime

Non-doms dissatisfied with changes to tax regime

More than 90% of UK's resident non-domiciles believe tax changes have damaged the country's competitiveness

One in four non-domiciled companies are considering leaving the UK, according
to a survey by KPMG.

The survey also shows more than 90% of non-domiciled companies believe recent
tax changes – including a £30,000 tax remittance charge, have damaged the UK’s
competitiveness.

Carolyn Steppler, associate partner in KPMG’s private client advisory team,
said the findings of the survey have supported anecdotal evidence that
non-domiciles have been dissatisfied with changes to the tax regime.

‘We knew that the non-doms were unhappy about the tax changes but we had not
appreciated the extent to which they seem to be prepared to vote with their feet
on this issue,’ she said.

According to the findings, if just 24% of respondents in the survey sample
saying they will quit in the next two years actually leave, the UK could lose
out on accessing up to £90m in net assets.

Steppler said economic conditions have exacerbated the affect tax changes
have had on no-domiciles.

‘Our concern is that many non-doms may find that the UK no longer offers the
opportunities it once did. If we want non-doms to come to the UK for employment
or business once the economic position improves, the UK needs to be considered
an attractive location. This includes an attractive fiscal regime,’ she said.

Further Reading:

Multinationals
unprepared for non-dom rules

KPMG non-doms survey

Related Articles

Brexit knocks UK's appeal as business destination in KPMG rankings

Corporate Tax Brexit knocks UK's appeal as business destination in KPMG rankings

8m Alia Shoaib, Reporter
Brexit presents ‘real opportunity’ to devolve corporate tax, says KPMG partner

Corporate Tax Brexit presents ‘real opportunity’ to devolve corporate tax, says KPMG partner

11m Emma Smith, Managing Editor
Autumn Statement: “Consistency” in the light of Brexit

Corporate Finance Autumn Statement: “Consistency” in the light of Brexit

1y Stephanie Wix, Writer
Corporation tax cut and high-tech reliefs outlined by May to CBI

Corporate Tax Corporation tax cut and high-tech reliefs outlined by May to CBI

1y Stephanie Wix, Writer
Lycamobile offices raided in tax fraud investigation

Accounting Firms Lycamobile offices raided in tax fraud investigation

1y Fraser Simpson, Reporter
Adult colouring books could draw in VAT charges

Company News Adult colouring books could draw in VAT charges

2y Fraser Simpson, Reporter
KPMG senior tax partner to become firm's next global head of tax

Accounting Firms KPMG senior tax partner to become firm's next global head of tax

2y Fraser Simpson, Reporter
KPMG outlines tax disclosure framework

Corporate Tax KPMG outlines tax disclosure framework

2y Chris Warmoll, Writer