Daniel Beeton

Arendt & Medernach (London), Arendt & Medernach (Luxembourg)
Lawyer (Of Counsel)

Danny Beeton is Of Counsel in the Tax Law practice of Arendt & Medernach where he is the senior economist in the Transfer Pricing practice. He advises clients on the determination of arm’s length prices for all types of related party transactions, including goods, services and intellectual property, but with a special focus on financial transactions such as loans, guarantees, group treasury policies and asset management fees. Danny’s assistance is sought in the context of transfer pricing compliance and reporting, controversy and planning, and he has provided expert reports in the context of litigation. Danny also brings his economics skills to bear in EU state aid matters and in giving general business advice to family-owned businesses. He has been a member of two HMRC advisory committees, and committees of the Confederation of British Industry and the Chartered Institute of Taxation. Until recently he was Editor-In-Chief of the journal Transfer Pricing Forum. He has been listed in Chambers Tax, World’s Leading Transfer Pricing Advisors and World’s Leading Tax Controversy Advisors. Danny began his teaching career in the University of London, where he continues to gives post-graduate classes in transfer pricing. He is regular speaker at Tax conferences around the world. He holds a Master’s degree in Economics from the University of Essex as well as a PhD in Economics from the University of London.

Linked author

Arendt & Medernach (Luxembourg)


335 Bulletin

Daniel Beeton, Philippe-Emmanuel Partsch The EU General Court delivers two judgments providing guidance on the application of the arm’s length principle in the context of State aid investigations (Fiat / Starbucks)


THE GENERAL COURT’S JUDGEMENT IN FFT: A CRITIQUE* In its judgments on 24 September in the FFT and Starbucks cases, the EU General Court gave its first view on the European Commission’s tax ruling decisions. These decisions were novel and complex in that they sought to assess whether the tax (...)

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