The following Trusts and Inheritance Tax guidance note Produced by Tolley in association with Richard Frimston at Russell-Cooke Solicitors provides comprehensive and up to date tax information covering:
The fact that different states may use common law domicile, deemed domicile, applicable law, civil law domicile, tax residence, habitual residence, nationality or situs of either the donor (or the deceased) on the one hand or the donee (or heir or beneficiary) on the other, means that some assets are not taxed at all, while some assets are taxed twice or multiple times.
The UK taxes UK assets and the worldwide assets of someone dying domiciled or deemed domiciled in the UK
Ireland taxes Irish situs assets and the worldwide assets of someone dying Irish resident or ordinarily resident because they die within three years of being resident in Ireland and the worldwide assets received by an Irish resident beneficiary or a beneficiary ordinarily resident in Ireland because they have been resident within three years. (Non-domiciles must be resident for five years in Ireland before they become liable)
The USA taxes US situs assets and the worldwide assets of someone dying a US national or resident such as a green card holder
France taxes French assets and those of so
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