Poon – Po Yee Cathina is on The Paradise Papers Tax Evasion List

Poon – Po Yee Cathina is on The Paradise Papers Tax Evasion List

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The Above mentioned person is listed on the leaked database of tax avoiders , called ” The Paradise Papers”

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The Paradise Papers is a set of 13.4 million confidential electronic documents relating to offshore investments that were leaked to the German newspaper Süddeutsche Zeitung. The Hacking Team is now sharing on Google.com, for all to see .

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The Paradise documents originate from the offshore law firm Appleby, the corporate services providers Estera and Asiaciti Trust, and business registries in 19 tax jurisdictions. They contain the names of more than 120,000 people and companies.

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The public will get a glimpse at the tens of thousands of names — including those of more than 3,000 Canadians and Canadian companies — in the Paradise Papers. Key information from the huge leak of tax-free financial records, including the names of offshore companies and the people behind them.

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The people reviewed are now under The Hacking Team online financial monitoring .

The offshore financial affairs of hundreds of politicians, multinationals, celebrities and high-net-worth individuals, some of them household names, will be revealed now by the Hacking Team .

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What is Appleby?

A law firm that helps corporations, financial institutions and high-net-worth individuals set up and register companies in offshore jurisdictions.
Founded in Bermuda and with a history dating back to the 1890s, it has become one of the largest and best known of about 10 major companies involved in the specialist arena. The leak shows the US dominates Appleby’s client register, with more than 31,000 US addresses for clients. There were more than 14,000 UK addresses and 12,000 in Bermuda.

We will expose each and every person appearing on the Paradise Papers .

Why is it in the public interest?

The media partners say the investigation is in the public interest because data leaks from the world of offshore have repeatedly exposed wrongdoing. The leaks have led to hundreds of investigations worldwide, resulting in politicians, ministers and even prime ministers being forced from office.

More than 100 UK millionaires have been identified as tax dodgers after hiding their wealth using offshore schemes.

Documents in the Paradise Papers leak show the identities of taxpayers who moved assets worth tens of millions of pounds into companies in Mauritius.

The tax avoidance schemes involve them claiming to no longer own property, cash and investments in order to keep their fortunes out of reach of HMRC.

It appears many of them use the companies like personal bank accounts.

This allows them to continue to enjoy the benefit of their hidden riches.

But this ends today . Everything will be investigated and will be published online and will appear on top of the Google search results of the person or company involved . “We think this is the kind of basic information that should be made available to people around the world,”

The hope is that public scrutiny of the material will turn up tips about possible tax shenanigans or corruption and shed more light on the often murky world of offshore finance.

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Paradise Papers: Yachts and gambling linked to typical Finnish-owned Malta businesses
Yle asked some of the 350 Finns with registered businesses in the tax haven country of Malta to explain their business dealings there. Many respondents had difficulties remembering or explaining what their company is up to, but yachts and gambling are often involved.

Paradise Papers is the latest international leak of data on tax haven improprieties, this time in the small European island country of Malta. Among other things, the documents reveal that some 350 Finns are shareholders in or directors of Maltese companies.

Among the Finns with money in Malta, there are several familiar names. The wealthy families of von Rettig and Berner have companies there, as do the actor Jasper Pääkkönen and major investors in Finland’s lucrative gaming company Supercell.

The Finnish Broadcasting Company Yle asked several Malta business owners to explain their investments in the island country, but many had troubles remembering why or with whom they had entered into the ventures.

Owning a business in a tax haven like Malta is not illegal, as long as any profits from businesses there are duly reported to the tax authorities. Corporate tax on businesses in Malta is 35 percent, compared to 20 percent in Finland, but there are several deductions available to business owners there. Figures show that most shareholders in Malta take advantage of the numerous loopholes, making the average corporate tax on firms just five percent in reality.

Former NHL star

Jussi Markkanen, former NHL Edmonton Oilers player and current co-owner of the SaiPa, a Finnish Liiga ice hockey team from the eastern city of Lappeenranta, is a shareholder in a company named Inspiration Group, registered in Malta.

“I am a small shareholder in a firm there that has no business activities at this time. It was founded there, but I can’t say anything about its future,” Markkanen told Yle.

His co-shareholders are banker Björn Wahlroos’ son Thomas, and four other Finns. The men share a background in poker competitions, and Malta is famous as an online gambling business hub.

Malta’s online gambling community has attracted other Finns as well. Actor Jasper Pääkkönen and movie producer Markus Selin owned shares in iGameGroup, a company in Malta that was sold to the Swedish firm Unibet for 59 million euros a few years ago. Dozens of other Finns also held shares in iGameGroup, including several poker tournament professionals and the investor Kai Mäkelä.

Berner family owns holding firm

Several wealthy families in Finland have also invested in Malta’s professional poker and casino firms.

Robert and Klaus Berner of the eponymous consumer goods company in Finland hold shares in a Malta firm called Fortuity Holdings Ltd. Robert Berner would not comment on his ownership by phone, and asked for Yle’s questions to be sent to him via e-mail.

“Fortuity Holdings is a holding company that provides business ownership opportunities in firms that specialize in B2B services for gaming companies. It was founded in 2015,” says the company’s CEO Martin Prantner, who eventually responded to the questions. The message did not explain the nature of the business-to-business services that are provided by the company.

The National Police Board in Finland has carried out investigations into Maltese online gambling companies that illegally advertise their games in Finland. The state-owned company Veikkaus has a monopoly on these activities within Finland’s borders.

Fingerroos and the von Rettigs have luxury yachts

Due to its tax haven status and its location on the Mediterranean, Malta also maintains the world’s largest register of ships and boats. In addition to massive tankers, there are over 500 ‘super yachts’ registered there of at least 24 meters in size.

Oulu resident and Hill Climb Racing game developer Toni Fingerroos rents a luxury yacht through his Katariina Yacht Leasing company in Malta for between 45,000 and 55,000 euros per week. The yacht’s home port is in Croatia. The firm’s website says the crew speaks Finnish and a Finnish flag flies at the boat’s stern.

Maltese laws give boat and ship owners value added tax breaks for vessels that are intended to be rented out for third-party use. The exemption can shave tens of thousands of euros off the sticker price of a luxury ship.

Fingerroos did not answer Yle’s request for comments.

Another wealthy family in Finland, the von Rettigs of late nineteenth-century tobacco industry fame, also owns a yacht via a Malta company.

“The Mediterranean has many boat rental opportunities. The owners can use the boat at market price,” Tomas von Rettig explained in an email to Yle.

Why is the company registered in Malta?

“The yacht had already been registered in Malta, so it was a natural choice to found the company there. Registering the vessel under the Malta flag is expedient for this kind of activity, and this is why so many boats on the Mediterranean are registered there. It has nothing to do with taxes,” von Rettig says.

Supercell investors redistribute dividends

Investors in Finland’s phenomenally successful gaming firm Supercell, the company behind smash hit mobile games like Hay Day and Clash of Clans, also have connections to Malta, according to the Paradise Papers.

But Jari Ovaskainen and Erkki Heilakka aren’t investing in ships or gambling. They are shareholders in a holding company that compiles Heilakka’s dividends and reinvests them.

Heilakka explains in an English-language email to Yle that the company was founded in Malta because the country has created an “efficient and economically attractive environment for firms” in the same way that Luxemburg, the Netherlands and Ireland have.

He says he has every intention of reporting his dividends from the Malta company to the Finnish tax authorities.

“The company has only been running two years, so I haven’t received any dividends yet,” he writes.

Malta hardly the worst tax haven

The Paradise Papers reveal information about some 75,000 Maltese companies.

“Malta is one of Europe’s small financial centres. It doesn’t compete with countries such as Ireland, Luxembourg and the Netherlands, which help big companies dodge taxes. Malta’s system is based more on secrecy,” says Alex Cobham, a Tax Justice Network investigator into tax havens.

Thousand of Malta company owners also have businesses in known tax havens, like Panama, the Cayman Islands and the British Virgin Islands. Access to ownership information in these countries is virtually impossible, which means that the truth about the scale and identity of tax evaders with business dealing there often remains a mystery.