In the diaries, Phil comes across "the plane without a surface," a geometrical figure that operates as a one-way ticket to another dimension. Ewan Mc Greggor has worked with two Doctors: Christopher Eccleston in Shallow Graves (1994) and Peter Capaldi in Solid Gemoetry (2002).Eccleston played the Ninth Doctor on Doctor Who (2005-) in its first season and Capaldi played the Twelfth Doctor on Doctor Who (2005-) in season 8-10.
Almost one in four of Britain’s biggest listed companies paid no corporation tax in this country last year – and almost half fail to disclose their tax payments to the UK at all, according to research by The Mail on Sunday.
The 12 with no tax bill in the UK last year were: British American Tobacco, Experian, G4S, IMI, Intertek, Rolls-Royce, RSA Insurance, Smiths Group, Tate & Lyle, Tui Travel, Vodafone and Vedanta.
See more » After watching "Solid Geometry" I was left staring at the screen for a bit, stunned, it's a good idea to watch this with friends so you can discuss it.
It's not so complex and intricate as something like ' Mullholland Drive', but it has a taste of that.
See full summary » Young Dutch landscape architect Meneer Chrome comes to a remote English estate where Thomas Smithers lives with his wife, Juliana.
Smithers is determined to leave as his legacy a fabulous ... Some seek it, some need it, some spurn it and some pay for it, but we're all involved in it.Euro politicians are now planning to widen the plans and force all corporates to lift the veil on their tax payment, country by country.Liberal Democrat MEP Sharon Bowles, who is pushing for tax disclosure said: ‘In an age of austerity, when the ordinary man in the street has to pay all his tax, we should be making sure corporates pay their fair whack and in the right place.’Tax campaigner Richard Murphy said that the research showed the Government needed to look again at tax rules: ‘Every one of these companies thinks it’s worthwhile being based in the UK – there is profit to be made.Revenue & Customs has been criticised for naming and shaming small firms dodging their tax bills, while doing nothing to tackle big tax avoiders such as Starbucks, Amazon and Google.The news also comes as politicians in Europe agreed new rules to force banks to reveal how much tax they pay in each country they operate.But our tax rules are letting them off paying because it’s so easy to offset costs here.