domestic corporation

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Domestic corporation

A corporation that is conducting business and is based in the country in which it is established, as opposed to a foreign corporation.
Copyright © 2012, Campbell R. Harvey. All Rights Reserved.

Domestic Corporation

A corporation that operates in the country in which it was organized and is based. Like all corporations, it must abide by domestic regulations and business practices. Many corporations operate in multiple countries, and are considered domestic corporations only in the home country. See also: Foreign corporation, International corporation.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved

domestic corporation

A firm incorporated under the laws of the country or state in which it does business. For example, a firm incorporated in the United States is considered a domestic corporation in the U.S. but a foreign corporation elsewhere. Compare foreign corporation.
Wall Street Words: An A to Z Guide to Investment Terms for Today's Investor by David L. Scott. Copyright © 2003 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
It would seem, therefore, that domestic corporations can donate to a political party, or candidate, for the purpose of a partisan political activity.
1 eligible domestic corporations and domestic LLCs that have ceased doing business and have no assets may be eligible for administrative dissolution/cancellation under recently enacted AB 2503.
The bill amends the NIRC provision to reduce the income tax on domestic corporations from 35 percent to 25 percent, and removes the preferential tax rates that certain sectors enjoy.
"The Act changes the taxation of domestic corporations from a worldwide tax system to a hybrid territorial tax system by establishing a limited participation exemption system.
7458 provides for a one-percentage point reduction in the current 30 percent corporate income tax every year for domestic corporations, resident foreign corporations and non-resident foreign corporations starting 2019, provided that the cut would not reach lower than 20 percent.
As a complement to the new GILTI regime, the new legislation introduced a somewhat similar reduced-tax regime for foreign "intangible income" earned directly by domestic corporations that parallels the reduced rate of tax that applies to such income earned by foreign subsidiaries.
The effect of this rule is that domestic corporations owning at least 80% of the vote and value of the stock of another corporation that itself operates a trade or business are entitled to an ordinary loss if the affiliated company's stock becomes worthless.
"We will continue our dedication to help global and domestic corporations to navigate the challenges they face through our investigative solutions."
(3,4) FCDCs, domestic corporations "controlled" by foreign persons, are the focus of this article.