Reference : Taxing intangible assets in Europe
Scientific Presentations in Universities or Research Centers : Scientific presentation in universities or research centers
Arts & humanities : History
Arts & humanities : Multidisciplinary, general & others
Business & economic sciences : Finance
Business & economic sciences : General economics & history of economic thought
Business & economic sciences : International economics
Taxing intangible assets in Europe
Danescu, Elena mailto [University of Luxembourg > Luxembourg Center for Contemporary and Digital History (C2DH) > >]
The Internet and the European Market from a historical perspective
29 January 2020
Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History
University of Luxembourg
The Robert Schuman Initiative for European Affairs, University of Luxembourg
Erasmus Plus Programme of the European Union
[en] Digital Economy ; Digital Single Market ; European Union ; Taxation ; Intangible Assets ; Contemporary History of Europe
[en] The globalisation of the digital economy is indicative of a changing multidimensional paradigm driven by a number of factors: the primacy of intangible assets in value creation; a growing transnational and international dimension in the production and consumption of goods and services; the transition from human labour to artificial intelligence; the increasing dominance of networks of stakeholders over individual players; the emergence of new forms of sharing, creation, collaboration and innovation; and the need to harmonise rules, standards and policies (including in the area of taxation) within a multilateral framework.
In a competitive geopolitical environment, the EU, characterised by disparities between its Member States and sometimes opposing national interests, is some way behind China and the uncontested leader of the digital pack, the United States. But Europe can carve out a place for itself alongside these digital giants, since it outperforms its competitors in some sectors of the DSM. These include the production of digital services (the main driver of digital globalisation) and the digital consumption of financial operations.
Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History (C2DH) > Contemporary European History (EHI) ; The Robert Schuman Initiative for European Affairs at the University of Luxembourg
Unviersity of Luxembourg
Researchers ; Professionals ; Students
This conference aims to examine the relationship between
the Internet, EU regulation and market integration from
a historical perspective.
The speakers will analyse how the development of the
Internet has facilitated market integration while also
creating major regulatory challenges at the EU level,
e.g. peering between ISPs, the taxation of electronic
commerce, data protection issues, etc. We are also
honoured to welcome Dr Viviane Reding, who will
speak about her action as European Commissioner for
Information Society and Media (2004-2010).
• Kevin Ackermann (Georgetown University),
• Elena Danescu (C²DH, University of Luxembourg),
• Stefan Gadringer (University of Salzburg),
• Christian Henrich-Franke (University of Siegen),
• Francis McGowan (University of Sussex)
• Dr Viviane Reding, Member of the Chamber of
Deputies of Luxembourg (since 2018) and Member
of the European Commission (1999-2014) – the first
European Commissioner with responsibility for the
Information Society and Media

File(s) associated to this reference

Fulltext file(s):

Open access
2020.01.29_Digital Europe_Workshop_PP ElenaDanescu.pdfPP_Taxing Intangible AssetsAuthor postprint3.71 MBView/Open
Open access
The Internet and the European Market from a historical perspective_Programme 29.01.2020.pdfThe Internet and the European Market from a historical perspective_ProgrammePublisher postprint73.41 kBView/Open
Open access
Poster Internet EU market PRINT.pdfInternet EU signle market_PosterPublisher postprint2.73 MBView/Open

Bookmark and Share SFX Query

All documents in ORBilu are protected by a user license.