The Haney Group: Haney gruppe kommentarene pa golden sun solenergi

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Pressbox (pressemelding) – Haney gruppen har nylig kommentert investeringsmuligheter i Solar energi selskaper, i lys av fortsatte kinesiske ekspansjon og aggressiv oppkjøp av utenlandske produsenter.

 

Haney grupper en boutique egenkapital forskning og ledelsesFirma basert i Hong Kong grunnlagt av et variert privat rikdom konsortium av finansielle fagfolk, med en kombinert kunnskap om aksjemarkedene, skattelovgivning, juridiske samsvar og markedsanalyser. Priding seg i å gi de aller beste service til sine institusjonelle investorer, fremhevet formuende enkeltpersoner og private investorer nylig solenergi-sektoren i en rapport til investorer.

 

Kina fortsetter sin posten adopsjon av solenergi i sitt forsøk på å bli mindre avhengige av utenlandske energi import og dempe forurensning. Regjeringen støttet program kalt Golden Sun, tilbyr subsidier på opptil 70% av totalen kostnaden for vedta solenergi infrastruktur og koble til nasjonale energi rutenettet. Programmet har vært så vellykket at Kina er satt til å kjøre forbi Tyskland som verdens største forbruker av solenergi.

 

Massiv oppgave i sektoren har generert en fordel å produksjon og management selskaper som handler i solenergi. Fra prosjektet rollouts i Kina, fusjoner og oppkjøp som følge av høy etterspørsel, blir denne sektoren mer attraktivt for investorer. Et slikt selskap til fordel er kanadiske Solar Inc. kanadiske Solar, en Ontario basert selskap med omfattende produksjon tilstedeværelse i Kina nylig rullet ut et 30-megawatt prosjekt i byen Suzhou subsidiert til verdien av 18,9 millioner dollar.

 

“Canadian Solar har virkelig vært en rollemodell for solenergi selskaper i Kina, de har vist verdien av å være godt integrert selskap fra produksjon til distribusjon, deres nylige resultatene er en stor indikator på fremtidsutsiktene denne industrien holder. Når et selskap er i stand til å kombinere alle disse faktorene med en lang godt etablert tilstedeværelse på bakken det gir opphav til de rette forholdene for utmerket vekst, har jeg spesielt vært overvåking alle nyere og potensielle oppkjøp med stor interesse,”kunngjorde David Roberts, Senior Vice President for fusjoner og oppkjøp på gruppen Haney.

 

Med nyheten om mer solenergi prosjekter blir rullet ut på en nesten månedlig basis, etterspørselen etter alle aspekter av industrien har vært åpenbar i antall oppkjøp av utenlandske solenergi bedrifter. En av Kinas største ren energileverandører har i de siste tolv månedene alene, kjøpt tre utenlandske produserer av solcellepaneler i et forsøk på å møte kinesiske innenlandsk etterspørsel, selv med lokale produsenter økende sin egen produksjon.

 

“Med kontinuerlige støtte fra den kinesiske regjeringen i solenergi utsiktene til å investere i denne voksende sektoren blir mer attraktivt for et stadig voksende antall opptatt investorer, Kina er forpliktet til sourcing flere grønne alternativer for oppfylle sin voksende energibehov. Siste årene vi har gjort en rekke anbefalinger til våre kunder innenfor denne sektoren som har kommet til fruition gir eksepsjonell gevinster, med selskaper som viser tegn til 200 til 300 prosent økning i verdien vi skal gi råd våre kunder av god investering for å legge til sin voksende vellykket porteføljes,”lagt til David Roberts, Senior Vice President for fusjoner og oppkjøp på The Haney gruppe.

The Haney Energy Saving Group/newsvine

http://haneygroup1.newsvine.com/_news/2013/06/14/18957162-the-haney-energy-saving-groupdeviantart

 

The Haney Group

The Haney Energy Saving Group has worked with government, local authorities, businesses and third sector organisations as a partner, helping them how they can reduce carbon emissions, how to use water more sustainably and how to save money on energy bills.

Our activities include:

: Delivering or managing government programmes

: Testing low-carbon technology

: Certification and assurance for businesses and consumer goods

: developing models and tools.

Climate change

Global temperature records show that the Earth has warmed by about 0.75°C in the last century, which might not sound dramatic; but if temperatures continue to rise at this rate, the effects on our environment could be disastrous. In the last 40 years alone, the average temperature of the Earth increased quite significantly.

How we can fight climate change

Using less energy will help fight climate change and save money as well. Our common task then is to lessen the use of fossil fuels such as coal, oil and gas to make the energy we need, thereby, mitigating climate change.

What is renewable energy?

Renewable energy does not simply cover the use of solar panels and wind turbines. It means energy from any source that is naturally replenished after its use. Often called ‘renewables’, ‘green energy’, ‘sustainable energy’ or ‘microgeneration’, the main sources of renewable

energy for the home are:

.Sunlight energy

.Plants grown for fuel (biomass or biofuels

.Heat from the earth, the air or water sources

.The movement of water (known as hydro) and wind.

.Waste

Various technologies are available for use to generate electricity or heat.

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the haney group article code85258080733THG, Consumer Rights: We all need a good dose of financial education

the haney group article code85258080733THG, financial boiler dose

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After decades of flexing the plastic, applying a ‘buy now, pay later’ model to shopping and ignoring the small print, we can hardly be surprised that many people have little understanding of how to manage their money. Budgeting to pay the bills when they come due, saving in advance to buy things we need or desire, putting money aside for the inevitable rainy day – why should any of that make sense to generations brought up on instant gratification and debt?

 

Our lax attitude to money, and our tenuous grip on the principles of its management, has left us vulnerable to a variety of scams, cons and get-rich-quick schemes. While many financial organisations have been guilty of irresponsible lending, applying pressure on consumers to borrow and engendering a ‘have-it-now’ culture, we’re also partly to blame for our own money woes.

 

It’s time to get a grip on our finances, sort out the debts and take responsibility for our financial futures. That’s what lies behind My Money Week, which starts tomorrow in schools all over the UK. It is run annually by the charity PFEG – the Personal Finance Education Group.

 

But where do we start to reverse the trend? For many people, it’s too late to save for a more comfortable retirement or avoid the health problems induced by deep, unmanageable debt. So we need to start at the beginning. Campaigns to have financial education added to the school curriculum have been running for years.

 

Research shows more than three quarters of the population believe young people should be taught financial planning in schools. If you want people to be savvy savers instead of thriftless spenders, you need to get them young and keep them on side throughout life. Financial education leads to financial literacy and capability, and in turn to financial well-being.

 

Financial illiteracy in the UK has over the years contributed to our current economic crisis and to pension, endowment and PPI mis-selling scandals, to name but a few. The PFEG equips young people with the knowledge, skills and confidence to see when they’re being sold a pup and to manage their money well.

 

Our lack of financial know-how costs the UK taxpayer £3.4bn each year, according to the Centre for Economics and Business Research. If we had better money skills, fewer of us would be unemployed and living on benefits. We’d save up for our retirement and reduce the bill for the taxpayer by a third, and our personal debts would be lower, saving us money on interest payments. More money could be used to help fund small businesses, which would contribute to the UK economy, and we’d know better than to sign up to poor deals that leave us worse off. If the calculations included scams, fraud and the bill to the NHS because of poverty and mental health problems, the figure would be much higher.

 

Financial education is crucial for financial security for families and the economic well-being of the country. Financial education will be included in the compulsory national curriculum in England from 2014 when it will become part of citizenship for 11-16-year-olds. Citizenship education equips young people with the knowledge, skills and understanding to play an effective role in public life. Currently, pupils learn about their rights, responsibilities, duties and freedoms and about laws, justice and democracy but there’s nothing covering personal finance. The final version of the curriculum will be with schools by September.

 

Pupils aged 11 to 14 will be taught the functions and uses of money, the importance of budgeting and money management. Those aged 14 to 16 will be taught about wages, taxes, credit, debt, financial risk and a range of financial products and services. But even with financial education on the agenda for schools, parents are the most influential people in their children’s lives and financial education at home is important.

 

Many parents feel they don’t know enough to talk to their children about money, but they don’t need to be experts. If they do talk to children about savings, budgets, debt and peer pressure, it helps. Many aspects of responsible money management are best learnt in real-life, and schools can’t deliver that. But lessons can also be passed from children to parents, and often what’s learned at school can make a difference to how money is managed at home. Financial education can create winners all round. You can find out more about My Money Week at http://www.pfeg.org

 

***

 

Q: My boiler broke down, and had to be replaced. The company that installed it put pressure on me to take out insurance. I signed but now I’m wondering if I need it. It’s about £160 a year, and I feel I’ve been pressurised into buying something I don’t need. Is there anything to stop me cancelling? FK

 

A: Last year, a fifth of boilers broke down and cost on average £320 to fix, according to comparison site uSwitch.com. So having insurance could save you money. But you need to check what’s included in the policy. Most cover repairs, parts and labour, unlimited cover and claims throughout the year, and an annual service. Some policies cover your whole heating system, most have exclusions. You may also have to pay the first £50 when you claim, or a £50 call-out charge. A good reason for cancelling your policy would be it your boiler is already covered under your home insurance. If not you may be able to pay a bit extra to get emergency boiler cover cheaper than you’re paying for your standalone policy. You could put the £160 a year into a savings account and build up a ‘self-insurance’ fund. If you do decide the policy isn’t good value, check the terms and conditions for the cancellation.

the haney group article code85258080733THG, financial boiler dose

the haney group article code85258080733THG, Consumer Rights: We all need a good dose of financial education

the haney group article code85258080733THG, financial boiler dose

Source

After decades of flexing the plastic, applying a ‘buy now, pay later’ model to shopping and ignoring the small print, we can hardly be surprised that many people have little understanding of how to manage their money. Budgeting to pay the bills when they come due, saving in advance to buy things we need or desire, putting money aside for the inevitable rainy day – why should any of that make sense to generations brought up on instant gratification and debt?

 

Our lax attitude to money, and our tenuous grip on the principles of its management, has left us vulnerable to a variety of scams, cons and get-rich-quick schemes. While many financial organisations have been guilty of irresponsible lending, applying pressure on consumers to borrow and engendering a ‘have-it-now’ culture, we’re also partly to blame for our own money woes.

 

It’s time to get a grip on our finances, sort out the debts and take responsibility for our financial futures. That’s what lies behind My Money Week, which starts tomorrow in schools all over the UK. It is run annually by the charity PFEG – the Personal Finance Education Group.

 

But where do we start to reverse the trend? For many people, it’s too late to save for a more comfortable retirement or avoid the health problems induced by deep, unmanageable debt. So we need to start at the beginning. Campaigns to have financial education added to the school curriculum have been running for years.

 

Research shows more than three quarters of the population believe young people should be taught financial planning in schools. If you want people to be savvy savers instead of thriftless spenders, you need to get them young and keep them on side throughout life. Financial education leads to financial literacy and capability, and in turn to financial well-being.

 

Financial illiteracy in the UK has over the years contributed to our current economic crisis and to pension, endowment and PPI mis-selling scandals, to name but a few. The PFEG equips young people with the knowledge, skills and confidence to see when they’re being sold a pup and to manage their money well.

 

Our lack of financial know-how costs the UK taxpayer £3.4bn each year, according to the Centre for Economics and Business Research. If we had better money skills, fewer of us would be unemployed and living on benefits. We’d save up for our retirement and reduce the bill for the taxpayer by a third, and our personal debts would be lower, saving us money on interest payments. More money could be used to help fund small businesses, which would contribute to the UK economy, and we’d know better than to sign up to poor deals that leave us worse off. If the calculations included scams, fraud and the bill to the NHS because of poverty and mental health problems, the figure would be much higher.

 

Financial education is crucial for financial security for families and the economic well-being of the country. Financial education will be included in the compulsory national curriculum in England from 2014 when it will become part of citizenship for 11-16-year-olds. Citizenship education equips young people with the knowledge, skills and understanding to play an effective role in public life. Currently, pupils learn about their rights, responsibilities, duties and freedoms and about laws, justice and democracy but there’s nothing covering personal finance. The final version of the curriculum will be with schools by September.

 

Pupils aged 11 to 14 will be taught the functions and uses of money, the importance of budgeting and money management. Those aged 14 to 16 will be taught about wages, taxes, credit, debt, financial risk and a range of financial products and services. But even with financial education on the agenda for schools, parents are the most influential people in their children’s lives and financial education at home is important.

 

Many parents feel they don’t know enough to talk to their children about money, but they don’t need to be experts. If they do talk to children about savings, budgets, debt and peer pressure, it helps. Many aspects of responsible money management are best learnt in real-life, and schools can’t deliver that. But lessons can also be passed from children to parents, and often what’s learned at school can make a difference to how money is managed at home. Financial education can create winners all round. You can find out more about My Money Week at http://www.pfeg.org

 

***

 

Q: My boiler broke down, and had to be replaced. The company that installed it put pressure on me to take out insurance. I signed but now I’m wondering if I need it. It’s about £160 a year, and I feel I’ve been pressurised into buying something I don’t need. Is there anything to stop me cancelling? FK

 

A: Last year, a fifth of boilers broke down and cost on average £320 to fix, according to comparison site uSwitch.com. So having insurance could save you money. But you need to check what’s included in the policy. Most cover repairs, parts and labour, unlimited cover and claims throughout the year, and an annual service. Some policies cover your whole heating system, most have exclusions. You may also have to pay the first £50 when you claim, or a £50 call-out charge. A good reason for cancelling your policy would be it your boiler is already covered under your home insurance. If not you may be able to pay a bit extra to get emergency boiler cover cheaper than you’re paying for your standalone policy. You could put the £160 a year into a savings account and build up a ‘self-insurance’ fund. If you do decide the policy isn’t good value, check the terms and conditions for the cancellation.

the haney group article code85258080733THG, financial boiler dose

The Haney group reviews:Pension providers block transfers in fight against unlocking,Bravesites

http://pierretremblay28.bravesites.com/entries/general/the-haney-group-reviews-pension-providers-block-transfers-in-fight-against-unlocking

Standard Life, LV= and Zurich have all spoken out against the practice this week, revealing their own initiatives to drive out pension schemes that encourage consumers to unlock their pensions early but without informing them of the huge tax penalty and exorbitant costs.

Philip Brown, head of retirement propositions for LV=, said: “We fully support the action being taken against these people. For several months we have been blocking transfers proactively if we suspect any wrongdoing. We look at whether we have dealt with the pension fund to whom the consumer wishes to transfer, and have had a few tough conversations with customers about the practice.“Our aim is to protect the customer, as what some of these firms are doing will not be legal.

“As a provider, I’d rather apologise for the delay of a transfer than allow customers to lose money. Many of the websites run by these firms look legitimate and most customers will not have the benefit of our experience.”Dave Lowe, head of corporate propositions for Zurich, said: “We support this campaign. We are aware of the increased activity around pensions liberation and we are reviewing our processes and procedures to address this issue.

“We are obviously concerned that potentially vulnerable customers might be taken advantage of through these pension liberation schemes and would fully support industry, government and regulatory actions to make it more difficult to establish and run schemes for this purpose.”

A spokesman for Standard Life said: “If we have grounds to suspect that the receiving scheme might possibly be involved in pension liberation, we will block the transfer and inform The Pensions Regulator that we have done so.”Last week, City of London Police dismantled a suspected organised crime gang that was believed to be cold-calling and text messaging pension holders with fraudulent liberation offers.The action was part of a multi-agency operation and further arrests were made in Scotland and Cheshire.

Steve Head, a commander for the City of London Police, said: “Pension liberation fraud is the new ‘boiler room’ fraud phenomenon as fraudsters seek to exploit new opportunities thrown up by the changing economic climate.

“The promise of maximising returns on your pension savings may seem to make good financial sense but the reality is that people could fall into a terrible trap which has the potential to destroy a retirement.”

He added that thousands of people were estimated to have released up to £400m into high-risk and non-existent investment schemes, many of which were based overseas.Last week Kate Smith, head of pensions for Aegon UK, warned that the practice could “derail auto-enrolment” and claimed it was too easy to set up a pension scheme with HM Revenue & Customs.

SOURCE

the haney group reviews,Pension providers block transfers in fight against unlocking

The Haney Group Article Code 85230150609 CH: Apple Achieves Holy Grail of Tax Avoidance

William K. Black, author of THE BEST WAY TO ROB A BANK IS TO OWN ONE, teaches economics and law at the University of Missouri Kansas City (UMKC). He was the Executive Director of the Institute for Fraud Prevention from 2005-2007. He has taught previously at the LBJ School of Public Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin and at Santa Clara University, where he was also the distinguished scholar in residence for insurance law and a visiting scholar at the Markkula Center for Applied Ethics. Black was litigation director of the Federal Home Loan Bank Board, deputy director of the FSLIC, SVP and general counsel of the Federal Home Loan Bank of San Francisco, and senior deputy chief counsel, Office of Thrift Supervision. He was deputy director of the National Commission on Financial Institution Reform, Recovery and Enforcement. Black developed the concept of “control fraud” frauds in which the CEO or head of state uses the entity as a “weapon.” Control frauds cause greater financial losses than all other forms of property crime combined. He recently helped the World Bank develop anti-corruption initiatives and served as an expert for OFHEO in its enforcement action against Fannie Mae’s former senior management.

 

PAUL JAY, SENIOR EDITOR, TRNN: Welcome to The Real News Network. I’m Paul Jay in Baltimore. And welcome to this week’s edition of The Black Financial and Fraud Report with Bill Black, who now joins us from Kansas City, Missouri.

 

Bill is an associate professor of economics and law at the University of Missouri-Kansas City. And he’s the author of the book The Best Way to Rob a Bank Is to Own One.

Thanks for joining us, Bill.

 

BILL BLACK, ASSOC. PROF. ECONOMICS AND LAW, UMKC: Thank you.

 

JAY: So I guess you’ve been following the Apple tax cases or issue.

 

BLACK: Yeah. So Senator Levin continues to do virtually the only real investigation being done in the United States of the elite entities. And he has summarized this as Apple achieving the holy grail of tax evasion, which is that Apple has succeeded in creating the stateless corporation that makes literally tens of billions of dollars and pays taxes to absolutely no one. And at the hearing that was just conducted, it turned into a love fest for Apple instead of a crackdown on this behavior, with even Levin holding up his iPhone and giving them a free advertisement about what a great product it was and how he loved them. And then Ron Paul attacked the Senate for how dare you criticize Apple for evading taxes.

 

JAY: Ron Paul or Rand Paul?

 

BLACK: I’m sorry. Rand Paul.

 

JAY: Right. And so what was it that Apple said that won them over? I mean, why bother to have them come testify if it’s going to turn into this love fest?

 

BLACK: Well, what they said was it’s all your fault and we had nothing to do with it. And, of course, that’s completely untrue, because it is the corporate lobbyists that have created this tax. And so they ended up with this really wonderful example of chutzpah, which is if you get criticized for paying virtually no taxes, your proposal is: let’s reduce U.S. tax rates so that they’re virtually nonexistent. And this is called repatriation, when you bring these profits home.

 

Now, these profits are really home, but they’re not home in the United States in a taxable fashion. So they would bring them home in a taxable fashion, but only if, they said, the tax rate for this kind of corporate income tax was reduced to single digits. And we did this before at the behest of the largest U.S. corporations, and there was a study done, and it found that when they brought these sums back for taxable purposes under a special repatriation legislation, 92 percent of the money went to corporate buy-backs of stock. Now, that’s designed to increase the stock value so that it will increase the value of the senior officers’ bonuses that are largely paid in stocks and to dividends and to direct executive compensation. And the same study found that there was no increase in jobs from all of this.

The Haney Group – 15 Ways to Invite an IRS Tax Audit, cpa hong kong reviews, haney group project

http://www.patsllc.biz/2013/02/12/15-ways-to-invite-an-irs-tax-audit/

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15 Ways To Invite An IRS Audit

There’s no reason to pay more tax than is legally required, but there’s also no reason to make yourself a target for an Internal Revenue Service audit or to get your return flagged by the IRS’ computers, which match billions of documents each year. So consider what situations might make you more likely to invite government scrutiny at tax time.

Be super wealthy.

This may seem like a “duh” moment. But the IRS finally is increasing the percentage of really rich people it audits, on the reasonable theory there’s a lot more potential to uncover big dollars owed. It even has special “wealth squads” looking at all their holdings.

Hide offshore accounts.

It’s not illegal for U.S. taxpayers to have accounts in Switzerland or Hong Kong or some Caribbean island. It’s only illegal not to declare them or their income. Ask the ex-clients (some now convicts) of Swiss banking giant UBS.

Be a tax protestor.

Let’s be blunt. The IRS simply does not like it when you claim you owe no taxes because the income tax is illegal or only applies to weird income categories that don’t apply to you. Such wacky theories landed actor Wesley Snipes in jail.

Claim huge charitable contributions.

Rules require complete before-you-file documentation of your gifts to nonprofits. The IRS’ use of correspondence audits, in which it demands you mail in the documents backing various deductions, makes claims of substantial contributions a tempting target.

Omit some reported income.

IRS computers are very good at matching all the little pieces of paper you get reporting your income with what you put on your 1040. These papers include employer W-2s and independent contractor, brokerage and bank 1099s.

Take a big home-based business loss every year.

The IRS presumes that a Schedule C business losing money three years out of five is not necessarily all that legitimate. You might have to produce evidence of a profit motive.

Claim a loss on a hobby.

By definition, a hobby is not pursued for profit. But that doesn’t stop some taxpayers from trying to write off expenses for their dog showing, comic book trading or other “business.”

Use a sleazy tax preparer.

The IRS’ efforts to regulate all paid tax preparers were just shot down by a federal judge. But that doesn’t stop its ongoing campaign to ferret out and shut down the sleazy ones. When the feds get onto a tax pro playing fast and loose, his or her clients become easy target

Write off big unreimbursed employee business expenses.

They’re only deductible beyond 2% of adjusted gross income. The IRS may use a by-mail audit to ask for back-up paperwork, thinking you are trying to write off ordinary work clothes, commuting costs and other not-allowed items.

Take deductions in round numbers.

The world is an uneven place. So if you file a tax return taking deductions ending in lots of zeros, the IRS might think you don’t have the required paper backup. You risk an audit by mail.

Make math errors.

IRS computers are programmed to check your math. Returns with errors can invite scrutiny that might trigger more IRS requests for back-up information.

Brag a lot.

Laws require the IRS to pay minimum rewards for tips in cases that result in big collections. The neighbor overhearing your expansive claims may become a government informant.

Anger an ex-business partner, employee or spouse.

They might blow the whistle on you too. And it’s possible they won’t do it just for the informant’s bounty.

Make careless mistakes.

These can include not signing a return, leaving off your Social Security number or miswriting it. All are red flags.

Fail to file on time or at all.

The IRS has a special program that will generate a substitute return using W-2 and 1099 paperwork. Don’t expect it to allow your deductions.

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