GRECE : l’Allemagne fournit une liste de 10.000 grecs suspectés d’évasion fiscale ; la contribution réelle des armateurs au PIB grec = 1% !

 

Un rapport sur la contribution réelle des armateurs grecs au PIB grec : 1%! Les statistiques grecques n’ont jamais enregistré les chiffres réellement payés à l’Etat grec mais y additionnaient tout ce qui partait dans les paradis fiscaux (Panama, …) avec pavillons de complaisance et équipages hors-Grèce …

http://www.reuters.com/article/2015/11/25/us-eurozone-greece-shipping-specialrepor-idUSKBN0TE1I520151125#XQPsujFBuUi3EWPw.97

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Une chose très étrange : pourquoi seulement aujourd’hui ? bien longtemps après les discussions du nouveau prêt de 86 milliards € d’août dernier … Les autorités allemandes  du Nord Rhin-Westphalie ont reçu ces données émanant d’un lanceur d’alerte du Liechtenstein il y a plus de 5 ans et ont poursuivi plus de 100.000 contribuables allemands qui ont reconnu les faits. Drôle de communication ! et de réalité ? Pourquoi cette lenteur ? avec un partenaire affaibli ? alors que le gouvernement grec de Tsipras avait mis à son programme la lutte contre l’évasion fiscale

http://www.swissinfo.ch/eng/black-money_germany-turns-over-stolen-swiss-bank-data-to-greece/41800872

Germany gives Greece names of 10,000 citizens suspected of dodging taxes

Inventory includes accounts invested in Swiss banks worth €3.6bn as Alexis Tsipras pledges to tackle tax dodging to pull country out of economic meltdown

Prime minister Alexis Tsipras meets German chancellor Angela Merkel
Prime minister Alexis Tsipras meets German Chancellor Angela Merkel to discuss Greece’s economic situation in March this year. Photograph: Sean Gallup/Getty Images

Germany has handed Athens the names of more than 10,000 of its citizens suspected of dodging taxes with holdings in Swiss banks.

The inventory, which details bank accounts worth €3.6bn – almost twice the last instalment of aid Athens secured from creditors earlier this week – was given to the Greek finance ministry in an effort to help the country raise tax revenues.

The state disclosed the data through Germany’s federal tax office.

Greece’s leftist-led government vowed it would go after tax dodgers as one of the many policy commitments it signed up to when a €86bn bailout between Athens and its partners was agreed after months of wrangling in July.

The financial lifeline was the third since Athens’ near economic meltdown following the first revelations of runaway deficits in May 2010.

A total of 10,588 depositors were said to be on the list, including private individuals and companies. Sources said it resembled a “who’s who” of the well-heeled upper echelons of Greek society – able to spend Christmas in villas in Gstaad in Switzerland and summer at sea in luxury pleasure boats.

Prime minister Alexis Tsipras, who won snap polls in September pledging to do away with the “old order”, has promised to dismantle Greece’s oligarchical establishment.

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