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The small business sector – featured CPD event

06 May 2014   (1 Comments)
Posted by: Author: Ronel de Kock
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Author: Ronel de Kock

The small business sector is a vitally important part of the economy, particularly in light of the need to create jobs and promote economic growth. Over the last decade a number of initiatives have been introduced by Government to promote small business and entrepreneurship and further changes are likely following the Davis Tax Review Committee’s recent review of tax issues in the small business environment. There are many areas of complexity in applying tax legislation in a SMME and making mistakes can be extremely costly!  

The Tax Issues for SMME’s and Individuals, presented by Prof Jackie Arendse will focus on the various tax issues relevant to SMME sector, from incorporation to the running of a business and the final winding up thereof. The seminar covers income tax, dividends tax, capital gains tax and VAT. Find out what tax relief and planning opportunities are available to you and what common mistakes you need to watch out for. The investment in attending this seminar will pay for itself many times over as you will come away with a wealth of information that you can immediately apply in your business. 

If you are involved in the SMME sector you can’t afford to miss this!  

Click here to register.

Comments...

Joffre Papenfus says...
Posted 13 May 2014
I want to raise a concern based on INTENDED CONSEQUENCES of changes. SARS has been very aggresively marketing e-filing to individuals, also branch services, as being very easy and user friendly, which it is AS A CHANNEL only: I still believe the aim is to convince the majority of taxpayers that DIY tax is worthwhile, which it certainly is for SARS' collections. How can we be supported in countering this trend, now that SMME's are becoming a focus area. Where the ease of submissions ect improve there is certainly room to pass on savings to customers, but SARS is simply guilty of unethical marketing when it overstates the "ease of tax" in the increasingly legislated environment, to say nothing of in effect competing with practitioners in what is seems a clear conflict of interest.

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