Reference : Taxing intangible assets: issues and challenges for a digital Europe
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http://hdl.handle.net/10993/43024
Taxing intangible assets: issues and challenges for a digital Europe
English
Danescu, Elena mailto [University of Luxembourg > Luxembourg Center for Contemporary and Digital History (C2DH) > >]
24-Apr-2020
Internet Histories: Digital Technology, Culture and Society
Taylor & Francis
Yes (verified by ORBilu)
International
2470-1475
2470-1483
Abingdon
United Kingdom
[en] Digital Single Market ; Intangible assets ; Digital Economy ; Taxation ; Fiscal Justice ; EU ; OECD ; G20 ; IMF
[en] Value creation is increasingly based on knowledge and intangible assets. This trend has gained momentum with the development of the service sector, the rise in competition as a result of
globalisation and deregulation, and the impact of the digital revolution.Innovation has proven to be a key factor in economic growth. In the aftermath of the global crisis; public authorities,
states, European organisations (the EU and the Council of Europe) and transnational and international bodies (UN, OECD, WTO, IMF) have a major role to play in regulating the multi-dimensional potential of global growth and defending against the problems inherent in these new, unavoidable processes.The EU sees the Digital Single Market (DSM) and the capital markets union as two priority aspects in the completion of the European Single Market (ESM). To cite this article: Elena Danescu (2020): Taxing intangible assets: issues and challenges for a
digital Europe, Internet Histories, DOI: 10.1080/24701475.2020.1749806
Researchers ; Professionals ; Students
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/43024
10.1080/24701475.2020.1749806
https://doi.org/10.1080/24701475.2020.1749806
To cite this article: Elena Danescu (2020): Taxing intangible assets: issues and challenges for a
digital Europe, Internet Histories, DOI: 10.1080/24701475.2020.1749806
This article aims to highlight the main political, technological, institutional and regulatory characteristics and
contradictions of the DSM from a global perspective, tracing its development over time and particularly analysing the taxation of the digital economy. The article also examines the EU’s changing role in a complex system of players worldwide, its contribution in setting global standards on fiscal and technological development, its involvement in the governance of new networks. This research is based on a wide range of multilingual
and multimedia sources, relevant statistics on the digital economy, and clarifications of notions and terminology as needed.

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