Articles by John Rowe
This brings us to an important point if you earn income in multiple tax jurisdictions: you must consider cross border tax issues, which means you will need to file a tax return both in your country of residence and the other tax jurisdiction(s). In some cases, this means you could be taxed twice on the same income, unless New Zealand has a double tax agreement (DTA) with the other country. Currently New Zealand has DTAs with a number of countries, including Australia, the UK, Singapore and USA. You can find a full list here.Obviously not all countries have the same tax rules, and tax paid in one jurisdiction may be more or less than what is required to be paid on the same amount of income in the other country. If the countries involved have a DTA, tax paid in one country is offset against the tax obligations of the other country as a tax credit, and only the difference needs to be paid.
Hi Mathew. Thanks for meeting with us. I took your advice and have started on Property 101 and more than half way through. I now realise why you advised us to stay where we are and look for properties with land in Hamilton or Waiuku. Information, calculations and case studies in this book are priceless. I'm so glad you decided to write this book and managed to find time to do it. Thanks very much for this and for advising us to check with you should we need to. Thanks - Helen - July 2015
If you're investing in residential property, seeking to maximise your ability to succeed and minimise risk, then this is a 'must read'.
Matthew Gilligan provides a fresh look at residential property investment from an experienced investor’s viewpoint. Written in easy to understand language and including many case studies, Matthew explains the ins and outs of successful property investment.