The tax rules related to transfer pricing are complex and with an increasing number of countries embracing Transfer Pricing regulations including mandatory documentation, this is expected to become a focus area all around the world and it is becoming increasingly difficult to audit and is stressful. To make this hassle-free, we offer to help you with the transfer pricing with our world-class professionals who could guide you making your tax adjustments and penalties to a minimum level. Our key services include,
- Design and planning of related party transactions and arrangements
- Diagnostic review of a group’s transfer pricing policy
- Assistance with documentation requirements to support the planning and positions adopted including preparation of Transfer Pricing Studies.
- Provide effective representation locally and globally through all phases of controversy resolution
- Advice on tax-effective supply chain models
- Evaluation of seeking Advance Pricing Agreements
1. What is the transfer price?
Transfer price is the price at which related parties transact with each other, such as during the trade of supplies or labour between departments. Transfer prices are used when individual entities of a larger multi-entity firm are treated and measured as separately run entities. It is common for multi-entity corporations to be consolidated on a financial reporting basis; however, they may report each entity separately for tax purposes.
2. Why is transfer pricing done?
Regulations on transfer pricing ensure the fairness and accuracy of transfer pricing among related entities. Regulations enforce an arm’s length transaction rule that states that companies must establish pricing based on similar transactions done between unrelated parties.
3. What is arm's length price in transfer pricing?
The “arm’s-length principle” of transfer pricing states that the amount charged by one related party to another for a given product must be the same as if the parties were not related. An arm’s-length price for a transaction is therefore what the price of that transaction would be on the open market