If you have invested in, or are planning to invest in property in Australia, it may be useful to find out about Capital Gains Tax (CGT).
CGT was introduced in Sept 20, 1985 and is the tax payable on the difference between the cost of a purchased asset and the amount received for that same asset upon disposal. In property investor-speak, this simply means the difference between the original purchase price of a property (includes capital buying costs) and the price the property is sold for (includes selling costs).
An investor claiming property depreciation can affect a change in the cost base, thus changing capital gain or loss. What implications does this hold for the investor? Would you like to find out the following:
1. What is property depreciation?
2. How do capital works deductions affect CGT?
3. How does plant and equipment depreciation affect CGT?
4. What CGT exemptions apply for a principal place of residence?
5. Are property investors eligible for a discount?
6. Is it still worthwhile claiming property depreciation if it will later add to the capital gain?
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CSI Prop proudly promotes international investment property with high yields at low risk. Our portfolio comprises residential property in cities across the United Kingdom (London, Luton, Manchester, Liverpool, Newcastle, York, Glasgow, Scotland; Sheffield, etc); Australia (Melbourne, Perth, Brisbane) and Thailand (Bangkok). Our projects are concentrated in high-growth areas with great educational, infrastructural and job growth potentials. We aspire to make a difference in the lives of our clients by helping them achieve their investment goals through strong market research backed by third party experts.
Disclaimer: CSI Prop does not provide tax & legal advice and accepts no liability. Readers are encouraged to consult a qualified tax or legal advisor for a thorough review.
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