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Job fix la un employer + Self Employed (LEGAL??)

Discussion in 'SELF-EMPLOYMENT' started by Rzv, Feb 10, 2014.

  1. Rzv

    Rzv New Member

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    Buna ziua,
    Am tot citit acest forum si am gasit foarte multe raspunsuri la intrebarile mele.Tin sa le multumesc fondatorilor si moderatorilor acestui site/forum,dar si celorlalti useri care raspund intrebarilor.

    Din pacate am o nelamurire care inca nu si-a gasit raspunsul.Treaba sta in felul urmator:

    De exemplu eu imi doresc sa lucrez sau lucrez deja pe teritoriul Angliei.Am un job fix sau part-time indiferent de domeniu.Dar cu toate astea consider ca pot sa mai " fac un ban" si dupa orele de serviciu. De exemplu sunt fotograf si poate mai am 2-3 lucrari intr-o luna,sau vreau sa spal geamuri contra cost vecinilor mei.Sau ma pricep sa spal canapele/fotolii/scaune la diferite persoane din cartier. Toate astea vreau sa le fac legal,sa declar castigurile si sa platesc taxele aferente.Din cate am citit pe forum daca vrei sa fi self employed(persoana fizica autorizata) nu ai dreptul sa muncesti la un alt patron.sau sa ai alt job.Cu toate astea am inteles ca poti sa lucrezi doar part time daca te inscrii la o facultate si primesti YC sau ceva de genul.

    Oricum pe scrut treaba sta asta :
    -Sunt angajat la o firma
    -Doresc sa imi suplimentez venitul legal facand diverse servicii
    altor persoane/firme


    In romania poti sa fi si persoana fizica autorizata si poti sa ai si un job la un patron


    Sper sa aveti amabilitatea sa imi raspundeti.

    va multumesc
     
  2. rebecca_uk

    rebecca_uk Active Member

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    Da, ai voie.
    Te inregistrezi si ca sole trader la HMRC, atat.
     
  3. Rzv

    Rzv New Member

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    Multumesc pt promtitudine.
    Sole trader este acelasi lucru ca si self employed?trebuie sa declar la locul de munca ca activez si ca sole trader?

    Multumesc
     
  4. iQi

    iQi New Member

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    Da, sole trade ori self-employed este acelasi lucru
    Nu, trebuie sa declari la locul de munca, ca activezi ca si sole trade ori self-employed


    "What is the definition of a Sole Trader and being Self-Employed"
    If you are self-employed then this means you work for yourself, and not for an employer. A sole-trader is a self-employed person, but they are the sole owner of their business. Within three months of becoming self-employed you need to inform HMRC so they can ensure you are paying Class 2 NICs and you fill in a self-assessment form. Company directors are not self-employed. Many directors are employees of their company and will be paid as employees in the normal way.
    Registering as a sole trader:

    Being a sole trader is the simplest way to run a business, and does not involve paying any registration fees, but you must register as self employed. Keeping records and accounts is straightforward, and you get to keep all the profits. The difference is that you are personally liable for any debts that your business runs up, which can make this a risky option for businesses that need a lot of investment.

    It is easy to start up as a sole trader. Simply register with HMRC within three months of the month you started up. They will also then send you the form you need if you decide to register for VAT.
    A sole trader's accounts:

    As a sole trader and a conventional partnership, your accounts must follow accepted accounting practice to give a true and fair picture. But the exact form of accounts is not laid down by law. In practice, this means you do not have to produce a balance sheet. It would, however, be advisable to do so to impress your tax inspector or bank manager and to help you to keep a proper check on the financial position of your business.

    See also: Sole trader or limited company?

    It is possible to do your own accounts rather than employ an accountant. If your business is very simple, you could set up your own accounting system using a spreadsheet, but generally it is better to use an off-the-shelf software package.
    Getting your accounts audited as a sole trader:

    As a sole trader you do not have to get your accounts audited, if you do not want to. You may consider doing so, if the cost would not be too exorbitant, as it can help in dealings with your tax inspector. It may also help you if you need confirmation of income from your business - for example, to get a mortgage to buy a house or make contributions to some personal pensions.
    Paying tax and national insurance as a sole trader:

    As a sole trader you pay two types of national insurance contribution (NIC). If your earnings are above a lower threshold, you pay flat-rate Class 2 contributions of £2.10 a week in 2005-6. In addition, you pay Class 4 contributions as a percentage. In 2005-6, Class 4 NICs are 8 per cent of profits between £4,895 and £32,760 and an additional contribution of 1 per cent of profits above the upper profit limit.

    The business of a sole trader does not have a seperate identity from the individual concerned. So your profits are added to any other taxable income you have and subject to income tax if the total comes to more than your personal allowance.
     

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