RT Lawyers: 1924 @USSupremeCourt decision of #CookvTait https://t.co/Va1ITUKq8M = justification 4 "citizen tax" – What does case really say? — U.S. Citizen Abroad (@USCitizenAbroad) May 22, 2015 Since 2013 I have been working on a series of posts about the 1924 decision of Justice McKenna (see his biography) in the 1924 decision of Cook v.
Justification for taxing #americansabroad based on 150 year old justification dating back to civil war. US time warp! renounceuscitizenship.wordpress.com/2013/01/05/coo… — U.S. Citizen Abroad (@USCitizenAbroad) January 11, 2013 Excellent paper discussing citizenship-based taxation by Professor Avi-Yonah: The Case Against Taxing Citizens: This short but well written paper completely dismantles both the Cook v. Tait rationale (Government
This is excerpted from a post at RenouceUScitizenship. Feel free to participate in the poll about U.S. the benefits of U.S. citizenship there. Could you also comment specifically on whether you believe that the U.S. government by its very nature benefits its citizens abroad.
John Richardson examines the concept of the “weaponisation of citizenship,” beginning with the 1920s Cook v. Tait decision through the present day. Posted with permission. *************** Introduction And Purpose The Weaponization Of US Citizenship – Two Methods The history of US citizenship as documented in Amanda Frost’s “You Are NOT American”, is an epic story
John Richardson examines the US Supreme Court’s Cook v. Tait decision, a seminal case in US citizenship law, and the role it had in the “weaponization of citizenship”: ********** Introduction And Purpose The focus of this blog has always been on citizenship, taxation and citizenship taxation. Although taxation has always been perceived as a necessary
Introduction Justice McKenna and his 1924 Decision in Cook v. Tait https://t.co/YBxv2lBSuQ pic.twitter.com/Or23G29jgS — U.S. Citizen Abroad (@USCitizenAbroad) April 21, 2020 This is the second post discussing aspects of Sovereignty and International Law. The first post identified the right of a country to determine who its citizens are, as one aspect of the sovereignty of
Commenting on the last post “Although citizenship matters, not all citizenships are the same. Americans are just different …“, Tim Smyth writes: I am usually not one for optimism but I think Sophie In’t Veld latest response back to the Commissioner which literally came after one day from the Commission’s original response is very much
cross-posted from citizenshipsolutions by John Richardson Part 9: Responding to the Sec. 965 “transition tax”: From the “Pax Americana” to the “Tax Americana” Q. What do #MeghanMarkle and the @USTransitionTax have in common? A. They are two news items of 2018 that will draw attention to
Articles on FATCA, CBT, Citizenship matters that have come to our attention during 2017. For 2018 articles, go to Media and Blog Articles Open for Comments. For articles which came to our attention during 2016, go to Media and Blog Articles (2016). For articles which came to our attention during 2015, go to Media and
Agee in a 2007 interview with TeleSUR’s Mesa Redonda in Cuba With all the attention suddenly being paid to China’s policy of forbidding Hong Kong dual citizens from using foreign passports to enter & leave mainland China unless they renounce Chinese citizenship (by mailing a form to the Hong Kong Immigration Department and paying US$19),