The woman started the salon with beauty care, pedicures and manicures in 2014. From that time on, she has also been receiving benefits from the UWV. She states as taxable income for 2014 to 2016 between €8,473 and €12,599.
For her work in the beauty salon, which she runs from a room in her rented house, she declares almost €10,000 in deductible business expenses.
But the tax inspector thinks that is a bit too enthusiastic, since the total turnover over those years amounts to a meager €424. The deductions are therefore rejected.
The woman is challenging that decision in court. But like the Tax Authorities, they too do not see that this concerns justified deductions, according to the decision of the court of The Hague published this week.
It can also be expected from a start-up that some turnover can be expected. In this case, no business plan or a market analysis has been made, which shows that it has been investigated in advance whether turnover could be made at all.
The defense of the woman ‘that she has given everything for her company’, the judge qualifies as insufficient substantiation. The requirement to accept the declaration is therefore rejected.
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Loss-making beauty salon tries to get €10,000 in deductions | Money
Source link Loss-making beauty salon tries to get €10,000 in deductions | Money