It was billed as a new tax on corporations.
But it also had one big downside: It would mean billions of dollars of tax for the world’s poorest countries.
As a result, it is the most popular corporate tax reform ever proposed.
So how does it work?
The World Bank explains: Taxation and Corporate Responsibility The Tax Treaty is the first multilateral treaty on taxation.
It was negotiated by the World Bank in 1997 and formally adopted by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development in 2002.
It sets out to address many of the problems facing governments worldwide today, including tax evasion and avoidance, avoidance of tax obligations, and tax avoidance.
The treaty requires all governments to adopt effective and fair taxation practices, and all countries to implement tax measures to promote economic growth, protect public health, improve the standard of living and reduce poverty.
The Tax treaty was signed by the United States, Canada, France, Japan, the Netherlands, Switzerland, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Luxembourg, Finland, Norway and Iceland.
The countries that signed the treaty have a combined gross domestic product (GDP) of over $600 trillion.
It includes a number of provisions that help to improve the functioning of governments and reduce the burden of taxation, including a new corporate tax rate of 30%, a reduction in tax on financial transactions, and an extension of the current five-year tax treaty for the next three years.
These include: • The establishment of a new “tax treaty” in the Tax Treaty, which will replace existing treaties in all of the WTO member states.
• The adoption of a comprehensive, comprehensive corporate tax regime for developing countries, as well as for the countries of low-income countries, that would lower taxes on corporations and corporations’ profits, and reduce corporate tax rates.
• A permanent exemption from taxation for financial transactions.
• Enhanced financial transaction taxation, with a 10% top tax rate on capital gains, interest and dividends and a 10-year extension of an existing tax on dividends, capital gains and interest.
• An extension of corporate tax provisions to cover a broader range of activities, including intellectual property, the production and use of goods and services, the manufacture of vehicles, the sale of commodities and the manufacture and use the services of professionals.
• Tax breaks for businesses and investors.
• Other changes, including: A new tax treaty on “non-financial transactions” that includes capital gains from property sales and dividends on investments.
• Additional tax breaks for investors in the financial services sector, including the “exemption” from tax on the income from financial services transactions.
In the years since the treaty was ratified, governments in the US, France and the Netherlands have enacted significant tax cuts and tax breaks, such as lowering taxes on dividends and capital gains.
The United States and the UK have also introduced the so-called dividend tax holiday, a temporary tax holiday to help support the financial sector, and extended the existing tax treaty.
A new report by the US Department of the Treasury estimates that the treaty has saved billions of tax dollars.
It estimated that the agreement would reduce tax revenues for developing and developing country governments by about $3 trillion in 2020 alone, and by more than $8 trillion by 2025.
But some economists and some countries have been skeptical of this.
Critics argue that many of these gains have gone to wealthy Americans and multinational corporations while developing countries have borne the brunt of the tax cut.
The UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, which represents the United Nations’s poorest people, has also raised concerns about the treaty’s impact on poor countries.
The US Congress has also criticized the treaty, calling it an ineffective tax, and a tool for the rich to avoid paying their fair share of taxes.
How the treaty works under the treaty The Tax Treaties Act, or the TTA, was passed in 1998 by Congress with bipartisan support.
Under the TDA, which also applies to bilateral trade treaties, the tax treaty is an international treaty, meaning that it is binding on all members of the international community.
This makes it easier for governments to negotiate and implement the treaty.
The TTA sets out a number a rules to ensure that the United Kingdom is a signatory to the treaty and that all members are parties to it.
The Treaty Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Avoidance of Taxes on Capital Investment, or TCPAT, is the international convention on tax, the international tax treaty that applies to corporations.
The treaties are designed to be harmonized by countries in order to reduce the burdens on the public, governments and companies.
They also aim to promote competition and efficiency.
The International Financial Transaction Tax Convention (IFTT), or the ISCT, is an agreement among the International Monetary Fund, the World Trade Organization, and the World Organization for the Elimination of Tax Avoidance and Deficiency.
It establishes rules to protect taxpayers from tax avoidance and tax evasion.
It also establishes rules on how financial transactions are taxed.
The World Trade Organisation (WTO) is