Intellectual property, patents, trademarks, and other non-physical assets subject to transfer pricing considerations.
The interest rate at which banks lend to one another, typically utilized as a benchmark for other interest rates and financial products.
Legal contracts specifying terms and conditions of transactions between related entities for transfer pricing compliance.
Financial activities conducted across borders, addressing the unique requirements of global commerce.
Loans and financing arrangements within a group of related companies, subject to transfer pricing rules.
Services provided by one related entity to another within the same corporate group, subject to transfer pricing rules.
A financial transaction in which funds are received from a foreign source or an external party.
An official document confirming the receipt of foreign funds.
Gains that appear on paper but are not realized in actual cash flow.
The recognition of a reduction in the value of an asset on the balance sheet.
A tax rule that excludes certain types of income from taxation.
A statement that showcases an enterprice's revenue, expenses, & net income over a specific period.
The additional tax liability incurred when income increases.
A legal contract outlining the terms and conditions of a bond or debt security.
Costs that cannot be directly tracked to a specific product/service and are often allocated to different cost centers.
Labor costs associated with employees who indirectly produce goods or services.
Value-added tax (VAT) paid on purchases and expenses that can be offset against VAT liabilities.
The state of being unable to meet one's financial obligations.
Non-physical assets with value, such as patents, trademarks, and goodwill.
The cost of borrowing money, typically reported as an expense on your income statement.
Financial statements prepared for a period shorter than a full fiscal year, such as quarterly statements.
A metric utilised to evaluate the potential profitability of an investment.
A set of global accounting standards used for the preparation of financial statements.
The allocation of income tax expenses or benefits among multiple accounting periods.
The stock of goods and materials held by a business for resale or production.
Accounting rules that dictate how inventory is valued and accounted for in financial statements.
The loss of inventory due to theft, damage, or other reasons.
A document that details a transaction, including the products or services provided, their quantities, and prices.
A tax form used by tax-exempt organizations to report their financial information to the IRS.
A tax form used by tax-exempt organizations to report unrelated business income to the IRS.
Fraudulent schemes and scams that impersonate the IRS to steal personal or financial information.
A graphical representation of all possible combinations of inputs that cost the same.