TaxProf Blog

Editor: Paul L. Caron, Dean
Pepperdine University School of Law

Wednesday, December 7, 2016

Grinberg Presents Issues To Consider In The EU State Aid Investigations Today At Pennsylvania

GrinbergItai Grinberg (Georgetown) presents Issues to Consider in the EU State Aid Investigations at Pennsylvania today as part of its Tax Policy Workshop Series hosted by Chris Sanchirico and Reed Shuldiner:

  • Washington Will Not Let Brussels Have the Last Word on Apple, Financial Times op-ed, Sept. 1, 2016
  • EU State Aid Investigations Demand an Aggressive Response, 83 Tax Notes Int'l 611 (Aug. 15, 2016) (Abstract: This article is the first in a multi-part series addressing the concerns raised by the European Commission’s state aid investigations. In this installment, the authors provide background on the state aid investigations and describe the ways in which these investigations represent a sharp departure from past commission practice. Subsequent pieces will respectively address the tax, investment law, and trade law concerns raised by the commission’s investigations.)

  • Testimony, House Ways & Means Committee Hearing, The Global Tax Environment in 2016 and Implications for International Tax Reform (Feb. 24, 2016)
  • A Constructive U.S. Counter to EU State Aid Cases, 82 Tax Notes Int'l 167 (Jan. 11, 2016) (Abstract:  U.S. Treasury officials and members of Congress from both parties have expressed concern that the European Commission’s current state aid investigations are disproportionately targeting U.S.-based multinational enterprises. At the same time, a Treasury official recently suggested in congressional testimony that there are limits to what Treasury can do beyond strongly expressing its concerns to the commission. In that testimony, Treasury’s representative hinted at two specific pressure points: whether the state aid investigations could undermine U.S. tax treaties with EU member states; and whether any assessments paid by the foreign subsidiaries of U.S. MNEs as a result of state aid investigations would be creditable for U.S. income tax purposes.)

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