The following Trusts and Inheritance Tax guidance note Produced by Tolley provides comprehensive and up to date tax information covering:
The term 'bare trust' applies to an arrangement where the legal ownership of property is in a different name from that of the person beneficially entitled to it. The person entitled to it has absolute rights to both capital and income, but the legal owner will conduct the management of it. Some of the situations in which a bare trust might arise are described below.
Minors do not have the legal capacity to enter into contract or give a valid receipt. Property which, in equity, belongs to a child must be held in the name of a trustee. Whilst the child is under 18, the trustee, usually a parent or guardian, manages the property according to their own judgment, even though it belongs absolutely to the child. But if the child's rights to the property are not subject to a legal restriction, other than their incapacity as a minor, the child has the right to take possession of the property at the age of 18 an
**Free trials are only available to individuals based in the UK. We may terminate this trial at any time or decide not to give a trial, for any reason.
Access this article and thousands of others like it free for 7 days with a trial of TolleyGuidance.
Read full article
Already a subscriber? Login
IntroductionUK tax must be withheld on UK payments including:•interest•royalties•rental incomeWithholding tax may be reduced under double tax treaties (DTT) or European directives, both of which may be subject to making a formal claim.This guidance note outlines the rules for UK withholding tax, and
This guidance note explains the general rules surrounding the availability of indexation allowance on the disposal of company assets and provides information on the rebasing rules for assets held on 31 March 1982. For an overview of the general position regarding company disposals, please refer to
The basic rule is that all benefits provided to an employee by reason of their employment are taxable unless there is a specific exemption or other rule that means they are not chargeable to tax.ExemptionsThe main exemptions for employee benefits are in ITEPA 2003, ss 227–326B (Pt 4).Below is an
Many people work from home either on an informal or a full-time basis. These people can be employed or self-employed, and their employment status affects the expenses they can claim as a deduction from their earnings.When dealing with someone working from home, it is important to remind him that
To view our latest tax guidance content, sign in to Tolley Guidance or register for a free trial.