Most U.S. taxpayers residing abroad must report, under U.S. law, the details of all foreign financial accounts held and controlled by the taxpayer under FACTA and also Foreign Bank and Financial Accounts (FBAR).
Get the picture? The IRS is watching and now has more tools to watch.
More information may be found at: Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act: IRS Website.
Sean Hayes may be contacted at: [email protected] Sean Hayes is co-chair of the Korea Practice Team at IPG Legal. He is the first non-Korean attorney to have worked for the Korean court system (Constitutional Court of Korea) and one of the first non-Koreans to be a regular member of a Korean law faculty. He is ranked, for Korea, as one of only two non-Korean attorneys as a Top Attorney by AsiaLaw.
- File Your U.S. Taxes in Korea: Earned Income Tax Exclusion/FBAR
- Is Bitcoin Banned for Foreigners in Korea? Korean Bitcoin Law Updates
- Korea’s Improper Solicitation and Graft Act: Kim Young-ran Act
- 17 Percent Flat Tax for Foreign Nationals Residing in Korea: Korean Tax Amendments for 2013
- Filing your U.S. Taxes as an Expat in Korea: Foreign Earned Income Tax Exclusion
- Korean Compliance Checklist for your Business in Korea
- Tax Audits in Korea
- Weekly Korean Legal News From International Law Firm – IPG Legal for the Week of July 14, 2014
- Korean Tax Risk of Foreign Corporation Deemed “Actual Business Management Locale” within Korea: Korea Tax Law Basics
- Foreign Tax Incentives to be Cut: 17% Flat Tax Law Revised