Following the UK’s departure from the EU, Chancellor Rishi Sunak presented the 2020 Budget against a backdrop of economic uncertainty.
Our Budget Summary provides an overview of the key announcements arising from the Chancellor’s speech. However, it also looks beyond the headlines and offers details on the less-publicised changes that are most likely to have an impact upon your business and your personal finances. Additionally, throughout the Summary you will find informative comments to help you assess the effect that the proposed changes may have on you personally.
If you would like more detailed, one-to-one advice on any of the issues raised in the Chancellor’s Budget speech, please do get in touch with your normal Burgess Hodgson contact or email us at email@example.comRead More
The Chancellor’s 2019 Spring Statement gave the government the opportunity to consider the longer-term fiscal challenges ahead of Brexit, and initiate consultations on how these can be addressed.
Following this, Burgess Hodgson have put together a PDF which provides an overview of the updated forecasts for the UK economy and public finances, which we trust you will find useful.Read More
The Chancellor’s 2018 Autumn Budget contained some important announcements and confirmed a number of changes planned for the new tax year.
Following this, we have put together a PDF which contains the latest tax and financial information, which we trust you will find useful.Read More
The Chancellor’s 2018 Spring Statement gave the government the opportunity to consider the longer-term fiscal challenges ahead of Brexit, and initiate consultations on how these can be addressed.Read More
The Chancellor’s second Budget of 2017
CLICK BELOW TO DOWNLOAD OUR AUTUMN 2017 BUDGET SUMMARY:
The Chancellor has announced a steady as you go Autumn Budget.
The highlight of his mildly expansionary package was a new stamp duty land tax relief for first time home-buyers (outside Scotland). As long as the consideration for the property is no more than £500,000, first time buyers will pay no SDLT on the first £300,000 and above that they pay the normal rates.
It is worth noting that the Scottish Budget will be published on 14 December when their income tax plans for 2018/19 will be announced.Read More
To read our full summary of all of the key points and measures, follow this link – SPRING BUDGET 2017 SUMMARY.
Chancellor Philip Hammond’s first, and last, Spring Budget was delivered at a pivotal moment for the UK as it readies itself to begin the process of leaving the EU. The Chancellor will announce a second Budget in the autumn as the Treasury changes to the new financial cycle from 2018. (more…)Read More
Chancellor Philip Hammond delivered his bullish first – and last – spring Budget against the backdrop of Brexit and an economy that continues to confound the commentators with robust growth.
“We are building the foundations of a stronger, fairer, more global Britain,” he told a noisy House of Commons on International Women’s Day – a fact that Mr Hammond alluded to with news that a higher proportion of women are in employment than ever before. (more…)Read More
Article by Greg Mayne, our Director of indirect tax and VAT
Many smaller businesses benefit from the simplification and tax advantage that comes with using the VAT Flat Rate Scheme for small businesses. By way of a memory jogger this scheme applies to businesses with a taxable turnover of £150,000 or less, and allows the business to pay to HMRC a percentage of their income rather than the amount of VAT collected from customers. The ‘trade off’ for this is that VAT incurred on expenditure cannot
be recovered unless it is for a single capital asset of more than £2,000. (more…)
CLICK HERE to download our Autumn Statement summary which we have put together as a guide for you to get to grips with the key announcements. Alternatively, if you have any queries or think you may be affected by anything included in the Autumn Statement, please don’t hesitate to get touch.Read More
Resilience, commitment and match-fit for Brexit – these were the watchwords for Philip Hammond as the new chancellor delivered his first – and last – Autumn Statement to a packed House of Commons.
In a largely upbeat Statement, Mr Hammond blended a more humorous approach than his predecessor with an economic insight that were a breath of fresh air. He also said this would be the last Autumn Statement, with the Budget moving to Autumn and a new Spring Statement. (more…)Read More