AFEP promotes taxation that is favourable to business competitiveness and the attractiveness of France, its objective being to maintain and develop in France the value-creating activities of the future.
Driving forward but also technically analysing the measures proposed by the public authorities, AFEP relies on the practical experience and expertise of all its members to define and defend the solutions that reflect the consensus of large companies, in line with France’s budgetary constraints.
Given that French large companies have an international scope, AFEP deals with matters of domestic and also European, international and foreign taxation, to boost the economic weighting of the nation.
Laetitia de La Rocque joined AFEP in February 2012 as Director of Tax Affairs. In collaboration with the Association’s members, she is responsible for setting out proposals and positions for large companies in matters of domestic, European and international taxation. A tax lawyer, her previous expertise in corporate tax was developed at Arthur Andersen International, CMS-Bureau Francis Lefebvre and Ernst & Young.
Amina Tarmil joined AFEP in 2001 as Deputy Director of Tax Affairs. Holder of a DESS (Postgraduate Diploma) in Applied Taxation from the Université Paris V (René Descartes), she previously worked in the Tax Department at Air France. She focuses on corporate tax at national, European and international level and participates in defining AFEP’s tax proposals.
The OECD’s work on the digitalisation of the economy is expected to remodel the ground principles governing international taxation. With the new system, large international companies would allocate part of their profits to market and to user jurisdictions, i.e. to consumption countries.28 June 2018
The results of the survey carried out each year by AFEP on its members confirm the weighting of large companies in the economy (13% of GDP) and in mandatory taxation (19%).
The OECD’s work on the digitalisation of the economy is expected to remodel the ground principles governing international taxation. With the new system, large international companies would allocate part of their profits to market and to user jurisdictions, i.e. to consumption countries.