e propone misure supplementari in materia di comunicazione, connettività e partecipazione della società civile
Nel suo recente parere in merito a una proposta presentata dalla Commissione europea, il Comitato economico e sociale europeo (CESE) afferma che un nuovo sistema dell'IVA per l'imposizione degli scambi tra gli Stati membri deve esplicare appieno il suo potenziale e limitare gli eventuali effetti negativi sul mercato unico. Per la sua efficace attuazione saranno fondamentali una maggiore collaborazione tra le autorità nazionali e un'ampia comunicazione da parte della Commissione. Il CESE chiede dei chiarimenti su alcuni concetti e criteri proposti e sottolinea che si deve giungere quanto prima a un sistema comune applicabile sia ai beni che ai servizi.
In a recently adopted opinion, the European Economic and Social Committee (EESC) welcomes the European Commission's proposal to amend the European System of Financial Supervision (ESFS) with the objective of better tackling money laundering and terrorist financing in the European banking and financial sector, but calls for more comprehensive measures. These issues are, in its view, becoming increasingly dangerous in terms of the stability, safety and reputation of financial institutions and the financial sector as a whole. Additional measures are therefore of the utmost importance.
Il Comitato economico e sociale europeo (CESE) accoglie con favore le proposte della Commissione europea relative al piano d'azione in materia di IVA che mirano a modernizzare il sistema dell'imposta sul valore aggiunto (IVA) dell'UE, ma chiede al tempo stesso alcune modifiche. Il CESE invita gli Stati membri a compiere ogni sforzo possibile per attuare le riforme proposte e passare al sistema IVA definitivo entro un arco di tempo ragionevole.
The reporting mechanism will contribute to more tax justice and fair competition in the EU
The European Commission must set out more precise hallmarks for the proposed reporting obligations on cross-border tax arrangements and transactions in order to prevent subjective interpretation by taxpayers and tax authorities which could lead to over-reporting and administrative burdens, the European Economic and Social Committee (EESC) urges in its recently adopted opinion on disincentives to tax avoidance or evasion.
On 7th February, as we mark the 25th anniversary of the Maastricht Treaty, the European Economic and Social Committee turns to political leaders, the European civil society organisations which we represent, and all European citizens, with a call: the call for social and economic solidarity, which is urgently needed across Europe. 25 years ago, Europe was in turmoil: the aftermath of the Cold War; the fall of the Berlin Wall and the reunification of Germany; the path of Eastern European countries to democracy, all shaped the zeitgeist. Yet, on this momentous day in 1992, the 12 nations of the European Communities signed this European Treaty, thus creating the European Union as we know it and its greatest achievement, the single currency. Today, the geo-political landscape ...
Officious transposition of the EU law at the national level undermines Single Market, increases costs and hinders development. Numerous governments of Member States use transposition process as an opportunity to address domestic political issues which results with "goldplating". This unfavorable tendency has negative impact on business and should be avoided by all possible means. Good regulation, consistent and stable legal framework, both at the national and the European level is what business counts on - these are some of the conclusions of the conference "Transposition of the European law – the key challenge to business activity", that took place on 6 December 2016 in Zagreb, Croatia.
There is no viable alternative to a more political Eurozone, focusing more on the big priorities that matter for its citizens than on specific numerical targets and technical issues. Once again, the EESC calls on the European political leaders to accelerate the process of deepening Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) in order to ensure more convergence among the Member States and to make the EU as a whole more prosperous, competitive and resilient to external shocks, within a concept of shared sovereignty.