Head of Global Transfer pricing Services, KPMG International: Komal Dall
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KPMG is a global network of independent member firms offering audit, tax and advisory services. The firms work closely with clients, helping them to mitigate risks and grasp opportunities.
Member firms' clients include business corporations, governments and public sector agencies and not-for-profit organizations. They look to KPMG for a consistent standard of service based on high order professional capabilities, industry insight and local knowledge.
KPMG member firms can be found in 154 countries and territories. Collectively they employ 200,000 people across a range of disciplines.
In today's post BEPS world, transfer pricing has been transformed. Companies face new reporting and information sharing challenges, and the need for a global narrative. KPMG's Global Transfer Pricing Services (GTPS) practice includes a core transfer pricing group of more than 2,000 professionals representing 48 member firms around the world. The practice includes an extensive network of former government officials and is composed of economists, tax practitioners and financial analysts with years of experience.
KPMG firms can help companies develop and implement economically supportable transfer prices, document the policies and outcomes, and respond to questions raised by the tax authorities. With KPMG's global network providing access to transfer pricing
professionals around the world, the Global Transfer Pricing Services practice is well equipped to provide the local experience and global context that multinationals need to thrive in today's environment.
Professionals in the KPMG GTPS network help clients make difficult decisions about prioritizing limited resources every day. Navigating the proliferation of BEPS-driven requirements with a finite budget requires careful risk tiering and consideration. It also requires a focus on process and technology. Member firm clients can benefit from technology-enabled, risk based approach by:
• reducing controversy
• limiting double taxation
• increasing the likelihood of favourable outcomes when controversies arise
• aligning tax goals with business objectives
• reducing the amount of time that corporate resources need to spend on transfer pricing.