To avoid double taxation of income, Denmark has concluded DTTs with a large number of countries. All tax treaties contain rules for the exchange of tax information and specific EU rules also apply. Double taxation can also occur with regard to inheritance tax. To remedy this situation, Denmark has concluded agreements in this regard with the other Scandinavian countries, Germany, Italy, Switzerland and the United States. Countries with which Denmark currently has SDRs and in which the Treaty contains a remuneration clause: if the above proposal is acceptable to the Government of the Kingdom of Denmark, I have the honour to propose that this note and your Excellency`s reply to the contrary be considered as an arrival between the two Governments which will enter into force at the same time as the entry into force. these minutes. Under the new agreement, it was agreed that Denmark would reduce Danish pension taxes by an amount equivalent to French taxes, in exchange for the right to tax pensions paid by pensioners residing in France. The double taxation convention agreed by Denmark and the United Kingdom differs from most other conventions when staff work abroad. The effect of this unusual tax treaty is that profits paid for offshore customs duties in Denmark are not taxable in the UK, although they remain subject to UK national insurance. A new double taxation convention, based on an agreement between the French and Danish authorities, will enter into force after the previous one was denounced in 2008. The article on the elimination of double taxation is updated in accordance with amendments made elsewhere in the Protocol (Article IX).
For EU/European Economic Area (EEA) countries or countries with which Denmark has a social security agreement (including operations abroad): the agreement will benefit Danish companies and individuals in France, in particular Danish pensioners who wish to retire in France. The agreement stipulates that Danish pensions paid to pensioners residing in France are no longer fully taxed in both countries. . . .