By Jonathan Landay/ReutersA new analysis by the Tax Policy Center reveals how Apple’s software and services tax avoidance scheme worked.
Apple’s software is designed to minimize its tax bill.
It provides a way to shift profits from one country to another.
And it enables companies to avoid paying taxes in certain countries.
But Apple is not the only company that makes its software free.
Google has its own tax-exempt software called Android, which is free.
Microsoft’s software, Visual Studio, is free too.
Microsoft is not a tax-shelter.
Instead, it is a tax shelter.
But Microsoft’s tax shelter, as described by the Center, is built on the idea that companies pay taxes on their profits overseas.
Microsoft says that it pays taxes on its worldwide profits in the United States.
But its overseas profits are taxed in countries that are not friendly to the United State.
For instance, Google pays taxes in Ireland, where it has a large business, but it has not made any profit since it opened its offices there in 2006.
Microsoft, on the other hand, has never been a member of any international tax haven.
In short, Microsoft is a huge tax shelter and it pays the tax that it owes.
The only way Microsoft could avoid paying the taxes it owed in countries where it did not make profits is to keep its software, services, and profits in one place.
That’s why Microsoft is using a software company called Microsoft India as a tax haven company.
Microsoft India is a subsidiary of Microsoft Corporation, which owns and controls Microsoft.
Microsoft has no plans to change its tax shelter status.
In fact, the company says that its tax shelters are intended to benefit its international operations, which includes the business that it controls, Skype.
It says that Microsoft India, which does not actually have a tax treaty with India, has used its tax-free status to make “significant payments” to India, a country where it does not pay taxes.
In addition, Microsoft has set up a tax account with India in its cloud storage and payments business.
Microsoft claims that the tax shelter is necessary to support its operations in India and to “ensure that its products and services are always available and fully available to our Indian customers.”
This argument, however, misses the point.
Microsoft has not created any new tax shelters, and it does have an existing tax shelter in India.
The problem is that Microsoft has no legal obligation to use the tax shelters created by Microsoft India to comply with Indian tax laws.
The fact is that tax shelters cannot be a source of revenue.
Tax shelters are just the tool by which corporations, such as Microsoft, can avoid paying their fair share of taxes.
The reason that tax shelter companies have been able to avoid complying with India’s tax laws is because they have not made their profits in India, and their profits are in other countries that have different tax structures than India.
Tax shelters also allow corporations to avoid tax.
The most recent version of Microsoft’s corporate tax treaty, signed in 2005, does not require Microsoft to report its profits.
Instead it provides for a one-time tax of 15% of its worldwide net profit.
Microsoft would have to report a total of $100 billion in profit to India for Microsoft to be deemed to have a “corporate domicile” in India — a distinction that the corporate tax treaties do not recognize.
It also does not provide for the automatic application of any of the income tax rules that apply to multinational corporations.
The treaty does not even provide for automatic application for corporate taxes to corporations with a “resident” status in India that are located in that country.
For example, a corporation that has a tax residency in Ireland could claim a deduction for foreign income earned in India even if it is not headquartered in India or does not have a local office.
In other words, a corporate entity that is located in India but does not conduct its operations there would still have to file its corporate tax return in India for the corporation to be considered a resident of India.
There are many more examples of this.
Microsoft cannot claim a tax deduction for its foreign income that is generated in other jurisdictions.
For example, Microsoft cannot deduct its foreign revenue generated in Ireland from its tax burden in India because it does no business there.
As a result, Microsoft can avoid the U.S. and other countries’ taxes and penalties by not paying its taxes to India.
In a recent report, the Center found that Microsoft had avoided more than $1 billion in taxes and other penalties.
Apple, on a similar theme, has a software tax shelter that is also used to avoid taxes.
The Tax Policy Project found that Apple’s iPhone app generates revenue in Ireland for Apple to claim a 15% tax deduction.
Apple’s Irish subsidiary, Apple Ireland, has no obligation to report profits earned in Ireland to the Irish tax authorities, so the revenue is taxed at a lower rate than