Purchasing property is one of the biggest and most difficult investment decisions one can make, especially in a foreign country. The tax and legal systems that apply to property transactions differ from one jurisdiction to another, making it imperative that investors understand the local implications of any proposed transaction.
“Grant Thornton Taiwan is driven by a simple ambition: to be recognized as the obvious best choice for dynamic businesses seeking to expand their operations in Taiwan and throughout Asia.
Grant Thornton Taiwan was founded in 1971 to provide high-quality services to dynamic organizations operating in the fast-growing economy of Taiwan. The firm joined Grant Thornton International Limited (GTIL) as its sole Taiwan member firm in 1993. Our firm has achieved ISO certification every year since 2010 including ISO 27001 certification since 2016. We were listed among the top firms in the “World Tax 2015” and “World Transfer Pricing 2015” guides published by the International Tax Review. We were also named Transfer Pricing Practitioner of the Year – Taiwan by Acquisition International Magazine in 2016, and ‘Most Innovative for Auditing and Taxation Services – Taiwan’ in 2017.
Taiwan passed a significant amendment to the Company Act which officially came into effect on 1 November 2018.
Grant Thornton Taiwan was founded in 1971. The firm is committed to providing high-quality services to clients. We work closely with our international organisation, constantly developing new service lines to meet the needs of international clients. We are also registered with the U.S. Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (PCAOB), and are ISO 9001 and ISO 27001 certified.
Fees from international students offer an incredible boost to Higher Education Institutions’ (HEI) financial results. With some gaining as much as 30% of their income from this rapidly growing market – worth £20 billion overall.1 So institutions are increasingly competing for a share.
Asia Pacific is the engine room of the global economy. GDP growth across the region outstrips the West; while the vast majority of European and North American economies are forecast to grow by less than 2% in 2016, many of those in Asia Pacific are looking for at least 3% growth and in some cases more. And while the Chinese economy cools, increasing economic cooperation between its neighbours has the potential to offset this.