Tax Talks

The Proskauer Tax Blog

Catherine Sear

Catherine Sear

Partner

Catherine Sear is a partner in the Tax Department and a member of the Private Investment Funds Group.

She focuses on the tax aspects of private investment fund structuring, including the structuring of carried interest and executive co-investment arrangements as well as tax issues relating to the establishment and operation of fund management businesses. She provides advice to fund managers on the tax aspects of private equity, venture capital, infrastructure, real estate and debt funds, including funds of funds, and has particular experience of the tax issues associated with investment partnerships. In addition, Catherine advises institutional investors on their investments in private funds and advises on tax matters on secondary transactions.

Subscribe to all posts by Catherine Sear

UK Tax Round Up: May 2017

The previous month has been dominated by politics, with an announcement of a snap general election leading to postponement of many proposals in draft legislation. This month’s edition of the UK Tax Round Up discusses how certain provisions of the draft legislation could be impacted by the election, among other issues.… Continue Reading

A Quiet UK Budget for Asset Managers, But Other Recent Tax Changes Shouldn’t Be Forgotten

After numerous UK tax changes affecting asset managers over the past few years – not least the wholesale re-vamping of the tax treatment of carried interest and other fund participations for investment fund managers – the UK government’s budget last week (8 March 2017) was a relatively uneventful affair for those in the investment management … Continue Reading

Proposed New UK Penalties Regime Precipitated by CRS

Many people will be familiar with the information gathering and reporting requirements the OECD’s Common Reporting Standard (“CRS”) places on financial institutions. The first exchanges of information between tax authorities will take place next year, with all CRS jurisdictions exchanging information by 2018. And we are now starting to see how tax authorities expect this … Continue Reading
LexBlog