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Centre releases Rs 36,400-cr GST compensation to states for 3 months till February

Centre releases Rs 36,400-cr GST compensation to states for 3 months till February

The Centre has released Rs 36,400 crore as GST compensation to the states and union territories for three months till February 2020.

For the April-November 2019 period, the Centre had already released Rs 1,15,096 crore to compensate states and UTs on account of revenue loss due to implementation of the Goods and Services Tax (GST).

“Taking stock of the current situation due to COVID-19 where state governments need to undertake expenditure while their resources are adversely hit, the central government has released the GST compensation of Rs 36,400 crore to the states/UTs with legislature for the period from December 2019 to February 2020,” an official statement said.

The Centre had released Rs 69,275 crore in 2018-19 and Rs 41,146 crore in 2017-18 as compensation for GST which was rolled out on July 1, 2017.

The cess collection in 2019-20, 2018-19 and 2017-18 fiscal was Rs 95,000 crore, Rs 95,081 crore and Rs 62,611 crore, respectively.

As the compensation requirement of the states was less than collection in the first two years (2017-18 and 2018-19) of GST rollout, Rs 47,271 crore GST compensation cess collected had remained unutilised in the compensation kitty.

Under the GST law, states were guaranteed to be paid for any loss of revenue in the first five years of the GST implementation from July 1, 2017. The shortfall is calculated assuming a 14 per cent annual growth in GST collections by states over the base year of 2015-16.

Under the GST structure, taxes are levied under 5, 12, 18 and 28 per cent slabs. On top of the highest tax slab, a cess is levied on luxury, sin and demerit goods and the proceeds from the same are used to compensate states for any revenue loss.

There were no differences between the Centre and states with regard to compensation payment in 2017-18, 2018-19, and in the first four months (April-July) of previous current fiscal (2019-20).

However, with revenue mop-up from compensation cess falling inadequate, the Centre held back fund transfer to states for revenue shortage beginning August 2019, following which states raised the issue.

Source: Economic-Times.

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GST collections down 70% in April

GST collections down 70% in April

Centre may have held over the monthly GST collection figures for April, but data released by the Comptroller General of Accounts (CGA) suggests that GST collections have seen a precipitous drop of up to 70 per cent in April.

Data released by the Comptroller General of Accounts (CGA) for April 2020 shows that the Centre’s share of GST collection during the month was a paltry Rs 16,707 crore compared to Rs Rs 55,329 crore in the previous year, a drop of 70 per cent. Usually, the GST numbers announced by the government comprise collection by both the Centre and states. However, CGA’s data only shows the Centre’s share of the GST collection.

In April 2019, total GST collection – state and Centre included – was Rs 113,865 crore. Extrapolating from the Centre’s GST numbers (Rs 16,707 crore) for April, 2020 the total GST collection – Centre and State – could be around Rs 34,300 crore.

The sharp drop in the GST collection in April 2020 could partly be because of lockdown due to coronavirus outbreak. However, it is to be noted that April GST collections are for March transactions, and the lockdown started only from 25 March.

Therefore, the poor collection in April could be mostly due to extension of return filing dates. On March 24, the government announced several measures to ease the compliance burden on taxpayers given the outbreak of Coronavirus.

As per the announcements, for registered GST taxpayers with aggregate annual turnover less than Rs 5 crore, the last date for filing GSTR-3B due in March, April and May 2020 by the last week of June 2020. For such taxpayers, no interest, late fee, and penalty were to be charged.

For those whose turnover is Rs 5 crore or more, could file returns due in March, April and May 2020 by last week of June 2020 but the same would attract reduced rate of interest at 9 per cent per annum from due date (current interest rate is 18 per cent per annum). No late fee and penalty to be charged, if complied before till June 30, 2020.

Source: Business-Today.

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Clear picture of GST mop up in April to come by June-end: Finance Secretary

Clear picture of GST mop up in April to come by June-end: Finance Secretary

Finance Secretary Ajay Bhushan Pandey on Wednesday said the clear picture regarding GST collections for April would emerge only by June 30 — the deadline by which businesses with up to Rs 5 crore turnover can file returns without any late fee and interest. The government had in March extended the deadline to file GST returns for taxpayers with turnover of over Rs 5 crore by 15 days till May 5 from the due date of April 20 without payment of any late fee and interest. However, a reduced rate of 9 per cent interest will be levied if the return is filed after May 5 till June 30.

For taxpayers with turnover up to Rs 5 crore, there would be no interest and late fee would be waived if filed within the stipulated deadline set in June.

Conventionally, the government releases GST revenue mop up numbers on the basis of collections in a particular month. Hence, the collection in April was due to be released on May 1.

To a query on why the April GST number has not been released, Pandey said, “You know that the GST filing dates has been extended. If it will be extended, we have said that returns can be filed till June, people who have turnover of more than Rs 5 crore they also got more time.”

“So after giving these extensions, a clear picture about the revenue collection we will get only by June 30. That’s why we have not yet released the figure. People who are able to file returns have paid GST and rest have time till June 30. It is only after June 30 that we will have a clear idea of the revenue collected,” he said.

In the 2019-20 fiscal, the Goods and Services Tax (GST) collection remained above the key Rs 1 lakh crore-mark for seven months out of 12. The collection stood at Rs 97,597 crore in March.

The real impact of the coronavirus lockdown on GST revenue will be reflected in the revenue collections of May (for business activity in April) as the country was in complete lockdown last month with only essential services permitted.

Experts said the GST mop up in May would mainly come from sectors like telecom, FMCG, food processing and pharma.

Pandey, who is also the revenue secretary, further said about Rs 11,000 crore GST refunds have been issued during April.

The Central Board of Indirect Taxes and Customs (CBIC) had launched a Special Refund Drive in April to clear pending GST and drawback refunds to help businesses tide over the liquidity crunch amid the COVID-19 crisis.

Source: Economic-Times

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From 5.72 crore in Feb, e-way bills issued falls to 86 lakh in April

From 5.72 crore in Feb, e-way bills issued falls to 86 lakh in April

Even after the government repeated multiple times that all goods trucks are exempt from movement restrictions, their movement in April fell drastically to 15 per cent of what it was in February. The number in March fell by nearly 30 per cent compared to that in February.

Data of e-way bills issued — which is mandatory for transporting goods worth over Rs 50,000 — shows that even after the Centre allowed movement of all trucks and goods carriers on March 29, goods movement on the road has barely been able to bounce back since the nationwide lockdown was imposed on March 25.

GST Network data shows that against 5.72 crore e-way bills issued in February, only 86.09 lakh such bills were issued in April. These numbers include both inter as well as intra-state e-way bills. In March, when truck movement had nearly come to a halt, the total e-way bills issued were nearly 4.07 crore. In the first five days of May, 10.46 lakh bills have been issued. This means that from an average of 19.7 lakh e-way bills issued daily in February, the number slipped to 13.1 lakh daily e-way bills in March, then drastically to 2.87 lakh in April and 2.09 lakh for May so far.

However, it is important to note that the Centre had, in March, extended the validity of all e-way bills issued before March 24, due to the disruption caused by the lockdown. Usually, each e-way bill is valid for a day for a 100-km stretch of the truck’s journey.

The government, in a notification issued on May 5, extended all the e-way bills issued before March 24 till May 31. It had also extended the deadline to file Goods and Services Tax (GST) returns for entities with turnover of over Rs 5 crore by 15 days from the due date without payment of any late fee, interest and penalty. GST returns for transactions in March were to be filed by April 20, which was extended till May 5.

Even as almost all goods movement froze after the lockdown was announced, the government first clarified that movement of essential goods is allowed. Through another order on March 29, it allowed movement of all essential as well as non-essential goods.

In a letter to the chief secretaries of states, Union Home Secretary Ajay Kumar Bhalla clarified that “transportation of all goods, without distinction of essential and non-essential, have been allowed”, giving permission for trucks and goods carrier to move within the states and across states as well.

However, the GST Network data shows that not only has intra-state movement of trucks and goods carriers been severely hit, their movement between states has been affected even more.

While the inter-state e-way bills issued for February and March were about 40 per cent of the total e-way bills for these months, in April, the share of inter-state e-way bills in the total was just 28.3 per cent. Of the 86.09 lakh bills, inter-state e-way bills in April were only 24.43 lakh. For the first six days of May, inter-state e-way bills account for only 30.8 per cent of the total e-way bills.

Interestingly, the Centre is yet to disclose the GST collection figures for April. GST numbers for each month are usually released on the first day of the next month, but the government has deferred the release of the April GST figures. GST mop-up in March 2020 had slid below Rs 1 lakh crore to Rs 97,597 crore, an 8 per cent fall from the March 2019 collection of Rs 1.06 lakh crore.

Source: Indian-Express

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Govt defers release of April GST collection data amid Covid-19 lockdown

Govt defers release of April GST collection data amid Covid-19 lockdown

The government on Friday deferred the release of April GST revenue collection data as the ongoing lockdown led to a lower mop-up during the month and extended the deadline for filing returns, sources said.

The government had in March extended the deadline to file GST returns for entities with a turnover of over Rs 5 crore by 15 days from the due date without payment of any late fee, interest and penalty. However, a reduced rate of 9 per cent interest will be levied if the return is filed after May 5 till June 30.

For the business transactions in March, GST return was to be filed by April 20, which was extended till May 5. According to convention, the government releases GST revenue collection number on the basis of cash collection in a particular month. However, with the situation arising out of Covid-19, the government has decided to wait till the extended deadline for filing return before release of collection figure, a source said.

Sources said due to the “unprecedented situation” arising out of the coronavirus (Covid-19) outbreak, it has been decided to defer the April GST collection data release. No date has yet been decided to release this data, they said.

“The government is expecting that more returns will be filed and will wait till May 5 before announcing the collection data,” a source said, adding a decision on extension of this date will also be taken. Businesses with turnover exceeding Rs 5 crore have to file GST return for a particular month by the 20th of the next month.

In 2019-20 fiscal, Goods and Services Tax (GST) collection had remained above the key Rs 1 trillion mark for 7 months out of 12. The collection was Rs 97,597 crore in March. According to another source, low collection figure till now for April could have been the reason for deferment of GST data release on Friday. The nationwide lockdown to contain spread of Covid-19 disease was imposed on March 25. Data released by the government on Thursday showed that output of 8 core sector contracted by 6.5 per cent in March. The real impact of the lockdown on GST revenue will be reflected in the revenue collections in May (for business activity in April) as the country was in complete lockdown last month with only essential services permitted. Experts said the GST mop-up in May would mainly come from sectors like telecom, FMCG, food processing and pharma.

Source: Business-Standard.

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GST collections for April and May set to decline drastically

GST collections for April and May set to decline drastically

Goods and services tax (GST) collections are set to fall drastically in April and May with the number of electronic permits or e-way bills generated for transporting goods decreasing by close to 30% in March and by more than 80% in April sequentially, reflecting a general contraction in economic activities, according to official data.

E-way bills are required for transporting goods worth more than ₹50,000 within and across states. These enable officials to keep a tab on transactions without physically interfering with goods movement.

Businesses had generated only 6.7 million e-way bills from 1 to 27 April, against the 40.6 million generated in March, according to data available from GST Network (GSTN), the company that processes tax returns.

The estimated more than 83% fall in e-way bills generated in April is set to have a telling effect on the GST revenue to be collected in May, which is slated to be repo-rted on 1 June.

Businesses have time till the 20th of a month to pay taxes for transactions in the previous month. As such, May revenue is set to reflect the full impact of the drop in economic activities because of the lockdown.

Signs of the impact the lockdown had on March sales are also expected to be visible in the GST collections being made in April. This will get reported on 1 May.

The 40 million e-way bills generated in March reflect a 28.9% drop from the over 57 million e-way bills generated in February. One major reason is that the World Health Organization declared covid-19 a pandemic on 11 March.
In the April-March period of FY20, GST revenue collection grew by 3.8% to ₹12.2 trillion from the year-ago period.

Source: Money-Control

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Centre Still Owes States Over Rs 30,000 Crore In GST Dues For FY20

Centre Still Owes States Over Rs 30,000 Crore In GST Dues For FY20

The central government still owes about Rs 30,000-34,000 crore to states as Goods and Services Tax compensation for December 2019 and January 2020, even as state governments find themselves at the forefront of the fight against the coronavirus and struggle with their finances.

The compensation for December-January had to be paid by second week of February, but has been delayed due to inadequate money in the compensation cess fund as a result of the economic slowdown, said a government official, on the condition of anonymity.

The December-January payout will happen in phases and the central government is coordinating with states and asking them to be patient for the compensation payout, said the same government official.

The cess fund is the corpus gathered from the levies put on sin and demerit goods. As the introduction of GST in 2017 prevented states from levying indirect taxes on most goods and services, the central government had promised to compensate states by paying them the lost revenue, for five years starting 2017-18. This compensation is given bi-monthly assuming a 14 percent increase in their revenue keeping 2015-16 as the base year.

On Tuesday, the government released Rs 14,103 crore to states as the second tranche of compensation for October-November. The government had paid Rs 19,950 crore to states in Feb for Oct-Nov too taking the total for the month to Rs 34,013 crore.

Another disbursement of nearly the same amount will have to be paid to the states for February and March, which is due in April, and booked in FY21 accounts.

‘Help States More’

Punjab is owed about Rs 4,000 crore for December to March, and the state’s Finance Minister Manpreet Singh Badal said this should be released at the earliest. With the countrywide lockdown, the GST collections are expected to dip substantially, leading to more trouble for the states, Badal told BloombergQuint. The GST compensation is states’ right, and the centre should step in to help the states, he said.
Other states have also made similar requests.

D Jayakumar, Tamil Nadu’s Minister for Fisheries and Personnel and Administrative Reforms, and the state’s representative to GST Council said the centre needs to clear GST dues as early as possible so that the funds can be utilised to provide relief to people. Jayakumar said the centre also owed Tamil Nadu around Rs 2,400 crore as its IGST share for FY19 and FY20. A group of ministers had been constituted by the GST Council to look into the issue.

Chhattisgarh’s Minister for Commercial Tax TS Singh Deo told BloombergQuint that his state is owed Rs 1,551 crore by the centre for December-March, money that states now needed to use for coronavirus-related relief measures. Derek O’ Brien, a Member of Parliament representing the ruling All India Trinamool Congress party in West Bengal, tweeted that the state is owed Rs 2,393 crore in GST compensation from December 2019 to March 2020. Devolution of central taxes to West Bengal worth Rs 11,230 crore is also due, he tweeted.

Separately, many states have also requested the centre to increase their borrowing limit from the current cap of 3 percent of the GDP.
Just raising the limit will not entirely help states as the borrowing costs are high, Badal added. States’ borrowing costs spiked on Tuesday, the first bond auction of the current financial year. The highest borrowing rate of 8.96 percent was paid by Kerala which raised Rs 1,930 crore for a 15-year duration.

Due to the 21 day countrywide lockdown, states also will bear a significant hit on taxes that otherwise be collected from sale of alcohol and fuel. “I understand the situation of the centre, but we’re at war, and these call for unusual measures,” Badal said.

Lacking funds in the compensation pool to direct to states, the centre is looking at various ways through which it can release money in a timely manner. Due to the economic slowdown with the spread of the coronavirus, the option of raising the compensation cess on sin and demerit goods will have to be carefully thought through, the official quoted above said.

Rs 1.34 lakh crore had been paid out to states as of November, even as the compensation cess collections lagged, at Rs 96,127 crore. Excess cess collected in FY18 and FY19 of about Rs 47,271 crore has also been used to compensate states.

At the conclusion of the last GST Council meeting in March, Finance Minsiter Nirmala Sitharaman had said there was a discussion to borrow from the market to adequately compensate states for any losses they incurred.

The government official said a clear picture would emerge after April 25, once GST collections for March 2020 are known.

Source: Bloomberg-Quint.

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Covid-19: Govt extends e-way bill validity, defers restricted ITC under GST

Covid-19: Govt extends e-way bill validity, defers restricted ITC under GST

The government on Friday extended the validity of e-way bills and deferred the application of restricted 10 per cent input tax credit under goods and services tax (GST) giving relief to the industry dealing with supply and cash flow issues amid the coronavirus (Covid-19) induced lockdown.

The validity of e-way bills that were set to expire between March 20 and April 15, has been extended till April 30 to help companies facing supply-related issues with orders stuck in transit in most cases.

“Where an e-way bill has been generated and its period of validity expires during the period 20th day of March, 2020 to 15th day of April, 2020, the validity period of such e-way bill shall be deemed to have been extended till the 30th day of April, 2020,” the finance ministry said in a notification issued late evening on Friday.

Under the GST regime, e-way bill has to be generated if goods worth over Rs 50,000 are transported. An e-way bill is valid for up to 24 hours for a distance of 100 km, depending on the size of the vehicle. However, if the vehicle does not cover 100 km within 24 hours, another bill has to be generated. For every 100 km travelled, the bill is valid for one additional day.

The central board of indirect taxes and customs (CBIC) also deferred the application of 10 per cent restriction for availing input tax credit for February, to August, and rolling over the cumulative applicability to the month of September this year. The seven-month window will ease industry’s working capital and cash flow.

In order to plug evasion, the GST Council in had in December restricted input tax credit to 10 per cent of the eligible amount for an entity if its supplier has not uploaded relevant invoices detailing the payments made. It was tightened from 20 per cent introduced in October.

The GST collections fell below the Rs 1-trillion mark in March after a gap of four months, although disruption caused due to coronavirus-induced lockdown will only get captured in the subsequent months.

Source: Business-Standard

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GST collection slips below Rs 1 trillion in March after four months

GST collection slips below Rs 1 trillion in March after four months

Goods and services tax (GST) collection fell below the Rs 1-trillion mark in March after a gap of four months, even as disruptions caused by the coronavirus-induced lockdown will get captured only in the coming months.
The numbers pertain to GST paid in February but collected in March, suggesting that collections might turn grimmer going forward.

The GST mop-up in March stood at Rs 97,597 crore, down 8.4 per cent on a year-on-year basis, the data released by the Ministry of Finance showed on Wednesday. The government had targeted a collection of Rs 1.25 trillion in March. GST collection grew by a meagre 3.7 per cent in the full fiscal year 2019-20.

The dismal collection in March is despite the stringent anti-evasion measures introduced by the government, including the blockage of e-way bill and restricting input tax credit to 10 per cent in the case of failure of invoice uploads by suppliers.

Already hit by an economic slowdown, the country went into a 21-day lockdown from March 24 to prevent the spread of Covid-19. All industries that were struggling have become non-operational, which will reflect in the April GST collection figures.

Kerala Finance Minister Thomas Isaac told Business Standard that the April numbers, which would essentially be transactions in March would only be about 15-20 per cent of the March figures.

Pratik Jain, partner, India, said, “It seems that many businesses may not have been able to pay GST because of liquidity issues being faced after the lockdown. As the second half of March 2020 has been significantly impacted due to the Covid-19 outbreak, collections in April are likely to be substantially lower.”

In a major relief for businesses facing lockdown due to coronavirus, the last date for GST return filing for March, April and May 2020 has been extended to June 30, with no interest, late fee and penalty, for companies with up to Rs 5 crore turnover and subsidised interest of 9 per cent, and no penalty or late fees for bigger companies.

M S Mani, partner, India, said it was necessary for businesses to conserve cash in order to enable resumption of operations once the lockdown ends. Hence, any deferral of the GST payment timelines by a few months would significantly assist them in this process, Mani said.

Central GST collection for FY20 at Rs 4.95 trillion fell Rs 18,188 crore short of revised estimates for the fiscal year. The finance ministry, in Union Budget 2020-21, had lowered the CGST collection target for FY20 to Rs 5.13 trillion from Rs 5.26 trillion estimated in July.

Of the Rs 97,597-crore revenue in March, the central GST collection stood at Rs 19,183 crore, state GST at Rs 25,601 crore and integrated GST at Rs 44,508 crore, which included Rs 18,056 crore collected on imports, the finance ministry said in a statement.

GST collection on domestic transactions witnessed an 8 per cent decline, while GST collection on imports posted a negative growth of (-)23 per cent, indicating the beginning of Covid-related supply and demand disruption.

In order to plug revenue leakages, the Council allowed blocking of input tax credit in the case of fraudulent invoices and blocking of e-way bills in the case of non-filing of returns for three straight months.

The Council in its meeting on March 14 deferred the new simplified returns and e-invoicing till October, which was to be launched from April 1. Meanwhile, in order to improve collections, the government is aiming to correct inverted duty structure. It raised the GST on mobile phones to 18 per cent from 12 per cent, bringing the rate on a par with the inputs.

Lower-than-expected revenues are also putting pressure on the Centre to compensate states for the revenue shortfall. The compensation cess collection stood at Rs 8,306 crore during the month, much smaller than the approximately Rs 14,000-15,000 crore compensation required by states on a monthly basis. States are up in arms with the Centre over a delay in payment of compensation dues and are planning to drag Centre to the Supreme Court.

Source: The-Business-Standard.

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GST Return filing date extended, relief from late fee, penalties

GST Return filing date extended, relief from late fee, penalties

To provide relief to businesses grappling with the economic impact of Covid 19, the government on Tuesday said it is extending the filing of Return for the month of March, April and May 2020 and composition returns under GST June 30.

Addressing the press, Finance Minister Nirmala Sitharaman added that staggered filing will apply. “While I announce 30th June as the date, specific regions will have dates like 27, 29 or 30th.

Significantly, the FM also said companies which have less than Rs 5 crore turnover will not have to pay interest, late fee or penalty. For bigger companies late fee and penalty will not apply and only interest at a reduced rate of 9% will be charged. “This is only for bigger companies. Majority of companies will have no interest, late fee or penalty,” said Sitharaman.

The date for opting for composition scheme has also been extended to June 30, 2020.

“The extension of GST return filing timelines together with the deferment of e-invoicing and new returns announced earlier would allow businesses to focus on resumption of business processes once normalcy resumes in future, “says MS Mani, Partner, India.

He adds that the waiver of interest, late fees and penalties for SME’s would enable them to focus on reviving their businesses once things are back to normal.

There has been a clamour from taxpayers to provide relief from compliances and especially GST. Today’s announcement is likely to provide some relief. “Some key filing and payment relaxations that should bring rejoice to the industry. One hopes this is the first tranche and there are other tranches to follow, wherein benefits like GST rate reductions, exemption from import duties, reduced compliances etc. are announced.” said Harpreet Singh, Partner,  India.

The Government has also decided that the due date for issue of notice, notification, approval order, sanction order, filing of appeal, furnishing of return, statements, applications, reports, any other documents, time limit for any compliance under the GST laws where the time limit is expiring between 20th March 2020 to 29th June 2020 will be extended to 30th June 2020.

Source: Economic-Times

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