Do Strong Fences Make Strong Neighbors?
Many features of U.S. tax policy towards multinational firms — including the governing principle of capital export neutrality, the byzantine system of expense allocation, and anti-inversion legislation — reflect the intuition that building “strong fences” around the United States advances American interests. This paper examines the interaction of a strong fences policy with the increasingly important global markets for corporate residence, corporate control and corporate equities. These markets provide opportunities for entrepreneurs, managers, and investors to circumvent a strong fences policy. The paper provides simple descriptive evidence of the growing importance of these markets and considers the implications for U.S. tax policy.
Volume (Year): 63 (2010)
Issue (Month): 4 (December)
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- Harry P. Huizinga & Johannes Voget, 2009.
"International Taxation and the Direction and Volume of Cross-Border M&As,"
Journal of Finance,
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