The following Corporation Tax guidance note Produced by Tolley provides comprehensive and up to date tax information covering:
Debits arising in the accounts of the company in relation to intangible assets are, as a basic rule, treated as being allowable debits in the period in which they are charged. There are, however, restrictions on the allowable debits where the asset is goodwill or a customer-related intangible depending on the date of acquisition or creation. For more details, see the Goodwill and other customer-related intangible assets guidance note.
The tax treatment of debits and credits relating to intangible fixed assets (IFAs) is different depending on whether they relate to an asset used in a trade, a property business or for non-trading purposes.
Trading debits and credits relating to IFAs form part of trade profits as they are accrued to the profit and loss account.
Debits and credits relating to IFAs of a property business are treated as part of the expense / income of that property business.
Non-trading debits and credits relating to IFAs are pooled. If the non-trading credits exceed non-trading debits, then there
**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
Interest can best be thought of as compensation for the use (or retention) by one person of a sum of money which belongs to another. Therefore, in order for a payment to be interest, there must be a principal sum on which the interest is calculated and both amounts (the principal and the interest)
Introduction to the regimeThe aim of the patent box regime is to provide an incentive for companies to develop and retain patents and other qualifying intellectual property within the UK as part of the Government’s growth agenda. Finance Act 2012 originally introduced the legislation governing the
When does a trust come to an end?A trust may come to an end because it has run its course and comes to a natural end. If a trust has no assets , it ceases to exist. Alternatively, a trust ends because the trustees or beneficiaries decide to wind it up: the trustees distribute the assets by
This note applies to transactions whilst the Great Britain was a member of the EU and during the transition period that ended on 31 December 2020. For information on Northern Ireland see the Northern Ireland topic. Triangulation is an EU simplification measure that was introduced in order to reduce