Organisations are innovating to remain relevant in a digital and borderless space. This results in greater demands for more support from their internal functions, including Tax, to be strategic partners of the business in light of increased transparency and exchange of information by regulatory bodies.
The Budget 2019 fiscal proposals aim at optimising what Malaysia has in our coffers to sustainably grow the pie. Going Digital is the theme of most transformations, for countries and companies alike.
The reintroduction of the Sales and Services Tax (SST) has kept corporates across Malaysia busy for the last three months or so.
Our Global Mobility Services Director Lim Phing Phing and Senior Manager Quinnie Low share on how to get your payroll tax audit ready before the authorities arrive.
In this third blog post, our Assurance Executive Director Mahesh Ramesh discusses the challenges the Malaysian automotive industry faces in implementing MFRS 15.
In this blog post, our Assurance Executive Director Kuan Sook Fern discusses some of the challenges that Malaysian telcos face in implementing MFRS 15.
Our Assurance Executive Directors Tay Choon Ling and Mahesh Ramesh talk about MFRS 15 and some of the key changes we can expect from the new revenue recognition model.
Learn why REITs is the real deal for investors, and why unlisted REITs will spur the market with its low barriers to entry and ability to stimulate sustainable investment activities.
Learn why a combination of local and global factors could potentially pose serious challenges to fund managers in Malaysia in 2017.
Learn how blockchain can potentially lead the next wave of digitisation in asset management.
Over the last five years, the growth of Fintech has gained significant momentum globally, transforming the look and shape of the financial services industry as we know it. Implications to Malaysia’s financial services industry are far-reaching, as traditional players grapple to retool their business processes and culture in response to this new wave of disruption.
According to PwC’s Global Economic Crime and Fraud Survey 2018, nearly a quarter of South East Asian organisations have been asked to pay a bribe in the last two years.
Trust is not accidental. It has to be designed for, with the help of technology and a keen understanding of our customers. As more companies digitalise and more tech start-ups emerge, trust will be the currency that says “you can rely on my services.”
About trust being an important component of how organisations' communicate with their customers
Leaders build trust through the authenticity of their actions. It comes from a conscious effort to walk the talk, keep promises and align behaviours with values.
In this digital age, investors are demanding for more transparency to aid their decision making. To entrust their assets to the stewardship of the organisation, some level of trust is required in the organisation.
Going online is like having Google, Facebook, or Twitter do the same thing. Just like how you’ll either move away or reprimand the spying stranger, be proactive in deciding who you trust with your data online.
The significant growth of the halal food market presents opportunities to all players in the food industry. But trust in halal food is fragile – or put in consumer terms, ‘once broken, considered sold’.
Trust is too dynamic to be defined solely in terms of flexibility or workplace perks in the traditional sense. Companies also need to know how to empower employees to make the right decisions when it comes to serving the customer.