Close Corporate Tax Loopholes Updates

Report | MASSPIRG Education Fund | Financial Reform

Off Shore Shell Games

Seventy three percent of Fortune 500 companies – including General Electric and Boston Scientific maintained subsidiaries in offshore tax havens, according to MASSPIRG's new report - "Offshore Shell Games."

News Release | MASSPIRG | Financial Reform

Most Fortune 500 Companies Used Tax Havens in 2016

General Electric and Boston Scientific among the 73 percent of Fortune 500 companies maintaining subsidiaries in offshore tax havens, according to our new report "Offshore Shell Games."

Media Hit | Financial Reform

Report: Top U.S. companies, including several based in Massachusetts, keeping $2.6 trillion in offshore tax havens

Close to three-quarters of Fortune 500 companies have money in offshore tax havens, according to a report released Tuesday by consumer groups. These companies have $2.6 trillion in offshore profits that are not being taxed in the U.S., according to the report.

Report | MASSPIRG EDUCATION FUND | Tax

Offshore Shell Games 2016

New report shows which Fortune 500 companies stashed over $2 trillion in profits to avoid paying more than 200 billion in taxes.

News Release | MASSPIRG EDUCATION FUND | Tax

Study: List of Fortune 500 Companies Used Tax Havens in 2015

List of Fortune 500 companies using off shore tax havens to dodge taxes. 

Media Hit | Tax

These eight Massachusetts companies have used offshore tax havens

 Tax havens are legal, but proponents of tax reform say eight companies headquartered in Massachusetts are using them and costing the state millions of dollars in revenue.

Report | MASSPIRG Education Fund | Tax

Offshore Shell Games 2015

U.S.-based multinational corporations are allowed to play by a different set of rules than small and domestic businesses or individuals when it comes to the tax code. Rather than paying their full share, many multinational corporations use accounting tricks to pretend for tax purposes that a substantial portion of their profits are generated in offshore tax havens, countries with minimal or no taxes where a company’s presence may be as little as a mailbox. Multinational corporations’ use of tax havens allows them to avoid an estimated $90 billion in federal income taxes each year.

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