Read transcripts of debates in both Houses
Produced by Commons Library, Lords Library and Parliamentary Office Science and Technology
Search for Members by name, postcode, constituency and party
Learn about their experience, knowledge and interests
Celebrating people who have made Parliament a positive, inclusive working environment
Four staff networks for people to discuss and consider issues.
2018 marks 100 years since some women, and all men, could vote. Find out how you can join in
Sign up for the Your Parliament newsletter to find out how you can get involved
Take a tour of Parliament and enjoy a delicious afternoon tea by the River Thames
See some of the sights you’ll encounter on a tour of Parliament
Book a school visit, classroom workshop or teacher-training session
Access videos, worksheets, lesson plans and games
Report on Making Tax Digital published on Saturday 14 January 2017. Government response published on 18 April 2017.
This is an inquiry into how tax policy is made, how tax collection is administered and how to address the vulnerability of the tax base.
The complexity of tax law is turning what should be a straightforward principle – that everybody should pay the correct amount of tax – in to a piece of elastic. For corporation tax, for instance, the problem is exacerbated by the globalisation of economic activity and any liability to tax that accompanies it.
The Inquiry will look at whether the tax system, including the making of tax policy and the administration of tax by HMRC, is fit for purpose for the 21st Century.
Evidence given by Chas Roy-Chowdhury, Head of Taxation, Association of Chartered Certified Accountants, Frank Haskew, Head of the Tax Faculty, Institute of Chartered Accountants for England and Wales, Mike Cherry, Policy Director, Federation of Small Businesses, Rebecca Benneyworth, Tax Practitioner and Chair of HMRC’s Digital Advisory Group
Treasury Committee Chair receives correspondence on the compliance cost of Making Tax Digital