There are few other things that you need to consider when transferring money to India. For instance, if you are sending money for investment, it is recommended to open an NRE savings account for fund transfer. This is because interest earned on fixed deposits in NRE (Non-resident External) accounts are free from taxation in India. Let us understand this in detail.
First, you will need to obtain a "No Objection Certificate" (NOC) from the regional transport office (RTO) where the vehicle is registered. The NOC is a document that certifies that the vehicle is registered in your name and that there are no outstanding dues or loans on the vehicle.
My son who is German citizen & now having his own starts up in San Francisco. He has also applied green card which is already approved. He wants to gift equity shares which is holding to his parents in India. I want to know if it is possible, if yes HOW?
If a NRI gives Gift to Resident Indian (Relative),it is exempt from tax in hands of both receiver and giver.You are sending money through bank transfers amounts to RS 120000 yearly. Your brother can claim this amount as gift and it is exempt from tax in his hand. Remember this Gift should be backed up by gift deed to claim exemption
Transfer Fee: Differs depending on amount and how you pay them. Paying them by bank transfer is free, but if you pay by card the fee is percentage based.
What are Indian gift tax implications when an Indian resident (mother, father) citizen receives AUD 200K from a blood related Australian citizen (child) via an international money transfer for the purpose of property purchase in mother, father and another sibling's name?
With so much attention on money entering and leaving India, if you fail to report large sums, don't know you have to report them or don't report them correctly, it will likely be discovered. Make sure to declare any large remittance as income on your general tax return with the Indian Income Tax Department.
There is no recipient tax on money being transferred from abroad to India when it's being sent to blood relatives. In general, "blood relatives" -- including spouses, children and grandchildren, siblings or in-laws -- don't pay tax on any amount you send.
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