Tax Assets (tax + asset)

Distribution by Scientific Domains


Selected Abstracts


WEALTH EFFECT OF PUBLIC FUND INJECTIONS TO AILING BANKS: DO DEFERRED TAX ASSETS AND AUDITING FIRMS MATTER?,

THE JAPANESE ECONOMIC REVIEW, Issue 4 2007
NOBUYOSHI YAMORI
This paper examines the wealth effect on other banks by the public fund injection into Resona Bank. This paper finds that the injection initially conveyed the auditing firms' strict stance towards deferred tax assets. More importantly, the procedure that the government employed was regarded by market participants as a too-big-to-fail policy. Therefore, although the Resona injection was effective in obviating a financial crisis, the policy was inevitably accompanied with the moral hazard problem. [source]


Market's perception of deferred tax accruals

ACCOUNTING & FINANCE, Issue 4 2009
Cheryl Chang
G14; M41 Abstract This study investigates the value relevance and incremental information content of deferred tax accruals reported under the ,income statement method' (AASB 1020 Accounting for Income Taxes) over the period 2001,2004. Our findings suggest that deferred tax accruals are viewed as assets and liabilities. We document a positive relation between recognized deferred tax assets and firm value using the levels model, while the results from the returns model suggest that deferred tax liabilities reflect future tax payments. The balance of unrecognized deferred tax assets provides a negative signal to the market about future profitability, particularly for companies from the materials and energy sectors and loss-makers. [source]


WEALTH EFFECT OF PUBLIC FUND INJECTIONS TO AILING BANKS: DO DEFERRED TAX ASSETS AND AUDITING FIRMS MATTER?,

THE JAPANESE ECONOMIC REVIEW, Issue 4 2007
NOBUYOSHI YAMORI
This paper examines the wealth effect on other banks by the public fund injection into Resona Bank. This paper finds that the injection initially conveyed the auditing firms' strict stance towards deferred tax assets. More importantly, the procedure that the government employed was regarded by market participants as a too-big-to-fail policy. Therefore, although the Resona injection was effective in obviating a financial crisis, the policy was inevitably accompanied with the moral hazard problem. [source]