Additionally, it has been stated that the value shall, at the discretion of the supplier, be an amount equal to 90% of the price charged for the supply of goods of the same kind and quality by the recipient to his unaffiliated customer. This is true where the goods being supplied are intended for further supply as such by the recipient.
The value of the supply made will be subject to the Goods and Services Tax. For estimating the value of the supply on which GST must be levied, the new law has offered a number of rules that can be used as a guide. Simply said, these regulations will aid in figuring out the GST charging value.
Recently published Valuation Regulations are now available for public feedback. You can obtain these guidelines right now on the CBEC portal by clicking here. All firms will be impacted by these regulations. We have developed our study of these valuation rules in order to make it simpler for our readers. All conceivable situations in which value is necessary are divided into seven groups. The following categories are mentioned below:
1. The value of a supply of goods or services where payment is not the exclusive form of consideration. Examples include situations where a buyer exchanges another good for barter and/or partial consideration.
2. The value of the supply of goods or services, or both, made directly between unrelated or different parties. An illustration would be the provision of products or services to connected individuals or businesses with distinct registrations but shared control.
3. The cost of any supplies of goods obtained or made by an agency. Instances in which the principal and his agent supply goods or services to one another. Some situations may not involve value addition, yet they nonetheless meet the concept of supply.
4. The cost-based value of the supply of goods, services, or both. This approach of valuation offers valuation based on the cost of production or acquisition.
5. The residual approach for figuring out how much a supply of products or services, or both, is worth. Any alternative approach that is reasonably justifiable.
6. Value determination in relation to certain supplies. Under this heading, certain situations such as foreign currency converters and life insurance businesses are covered.
7. Service value supplied in the event of a pure agent. Only Principal-Agent instances that are related to them will be subject to this valuation criterion.
The vast majority of these valuation criteria are case-specific, and the GST council, which wields enormous influence, has also named a number of enterprises, including those that deal in the sale of foreign currency and life insurance, along with their unique valuation guidelines (Under clause 6 above). We'll write a number of articles and attempt to address every aspect of the valuation regulations.
GST is a tax that must be paid on an ad-valorem basis, or as a proportion of the value of the products or services supplied. Provisions pertaining to the valuation of supplies of goods or services made under various conditions and to various parties are contained in Section 15 of the CGST Act and the Determination of Value of Supply, CGST Regulations, 2017.
The tax value may be established using the ad-valorem basis in accordance with the regulations for valuation under the GST. In other words, the assessed value of the goods or services delivered can be used by the taxpayer to estimate the amount of tax due. However while determining the GST tax's value, these three factors must be taken into account:
1. Value of the Transaction The taxable value is regarded as the transaction value under GST. In other words, under GST, the value that the buyer has paid or must pay the supplier will be regarded as the transaction value.
2. Mandatory including Following are several important components that must be present during GST valuation: Any taxes, fees, or assessments imposed by laws other than the GST Costs paid by the customer on the supplier's behalf.
3. Discounts are not included whether it is a trade supply or a pre-supply discount, the taxpayer must exclude all discounts from the value of the supply when figuring the taxable value. However, if the following two requirements are satisfied, the discount offered post-supply may also be removed at the time of GST valuation: The buyer will reverse any relevant Input Tax Credit (ITC) if the discount is offered in accordance with the terms of the pre-supply agreement they negotiated.