Published on 01 Aug 12
by "AUSTRALIAN TAX FORUM" JOURNAL ARTICLE
This paper is directed at analysing the theoretical foundations and rationale for source-based taxation and argues that these principles remain valid despite changes brought about by globalisation, including the increased incidence of transactions that occur via electronic commerce.
The analysis in this paper is not concerned with how source is defined, but rather at establishing that source-based taxation continues to be theoretically justifiable for income that arises from international transactions which are conducted in a globalised business environment, including those that occur through the agency of electronic commerce.
is currently Acting Dean of the Curtin Law School and is a Professor of Taxation Law and Head of the Taxation Department of the Curtin Law School at Curtin University. He is Vice-President of the Divisional Council of CPA Australia (WA Division) and is also a Fellow of CPA Australia, a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Law and is a Chartered Tax Adviser and Life Member of the Tax Institute. Dale is the author/co-author of numerous books, refereed articles and national and international conference papers, and is on the editorial board of a number of peer-reviewed journals as well as being the Editor-in-Chief of several refereed journals. Dale is the Chair of the Tax Institute's National Education Quality Assurance Board and is a member of TEQSA's Expert Panel in Accounting and Taxation. Dale served as an inaugural member of the National Tax Practitioners Board and is a current member of the Board of Taxation's Advisory Panel and the ATO's Tax Technical Panel (Superannuation), as well as the Tax Institute's Technical Committees (Superannuation, Not-for-Profit Organisations and Large Business and International).
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05 February 2016