In this article, the authors examine the operation of the Chinese general anti-avoidance rule (GAAR) and compare it with GAARs in other regimes. Their analysis suggests that in China there are still fundamental problems with the legislative design of the GAAR, with the manner in which it is being administered by the revenue authorities and with the manner in which it is being interpreted by the judiciary. Greater certainty, consistency and clarity is still required.
|Pages (from-to)||686 - 696|
|Number of pages||11|
|Journal||Bulletin for International Taxation|
|Publication status||Published - 2014|