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Do I have to pay Dutch National Insurance on my earnings?

Question:

I currently work for a UK company and pay no tax in the UK but I do pay UK national insurance. I am registered as resident in Holland and have a bsn number, I received a letter saying I was uninsured so took out a policy with CZ to resolve this.

I now have to fill out my tax return for the Dutch authorities and would like to know if I work this out based on the income brackets and can ignore the additional insurance percentage on the first two brackets or not?

I am a single male aged 37, if that makes a difference

Answer:

If you have an A1 declaration showing that you are insured in the UK for the national insurance you indeed don‘t have to pay the additional insurance percentage on the first two brackets in the Netherlands. Otherwise you would pay double. So you can claim an exemption for social security premiums in the Netherlands. 


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Comments (2)
Comment by Mike flanigen on Fri, Jun 24th, 2016 at 7:49 AM
I live and married in Holland but I have a few houses in England which I pay taxes in England with an income. I don‘t work in Holland though. Do I need to pay taxes in Holland as well?
Comment by Arjan Enneman on Fri, Aug 19th, 2016 at 12:20 PM
You may have to file a tax return since the Dutch tax authorities have no information about your income. Whether you need to pay tax in Holland depends on the type of income and to which country the right of taxation is divided in the tax treaty between the UK and NL. In principle is the income from your houses in England taxed in England. If that is your only source of income then you won‘t have to pay additional tax in Holland. Other sources of income also include your other savings and investments. These will be taxed in Holland.
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