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The recent Google, Amazon and Starbucks scandals in Britain have shown that loopholes for multinationals to avoid tax need to be closed, says Christian Aid.
Leaders working on an anti-poverty plan, including David Cameron, have been told to ensure it helps poor countries collect the tax billions they are owed.
The Government has missed an opportunity to use tax reform to help reduce developing countries’ reliance on aid, says Christian Aid in response to the budget.
Christian students applauded staff in a Manchester branch of Costa after the company paid its taxes, but vowed to keep up pressure on corporate tax avoiders.
Millions of Britons are using consumer power to boycott companies seen to be avoiding their fair share of UK tax, new research reveals.
Commenting ahead of the publication of the Public Accounts Committee’s new report on tax avoidance in the UK, Christian Aid has called for decisive action.
Christians are being encouraged to do no business with tax-dodging corporations such as Amazon and Starbucks for the duration of Lent.
A report released by War on Want says the Chancellor's anti-abuse rule will have no impact on the tax avoided by Amazon, Google and Starbucks.
Christian Aid has welcomed a House of Commons committee’s report on tax dodging by multinationals, which puts morality at the heart of the tax debate.
Tax justice advocates have criticised George Osborne's announced clampdown on tax avoidance as "hollow" and "yet more hypocrisy".