|Academic Profile |
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Assoc Prof Poh Eng Hin
Associate Professor, College of Business (Nanyang Business School)
Assistant Dean, College of Business (Nanyang Business School)
|Assoc Prof Poh Eng Hin has been with the Nanyang Business School since July 1998. He has a Bachelor in Accountancy from NTU and a Masters in Taxation and Public Finance from the University of Bath (UK). He is also an Accredited Tax Adviser (Income Tax).|
Currently, Eng Hin’s research interests are in the equity effects of tax reforms, tax/fiscal consciousness, and tax expenditure analysis. He was Divisional (Business Law) Researcher of the Year in 2005 and 2007.
Eng Hin currently teaches an undergraduate tax course. He won the Nanyang Award for Excellence in Teaching and the NBS Teacher of the Year (Accountancy) Award in 2006 and 2012. He was Divisional (Business Law) Teacher of the Year in 2004, 2008, 2011 and 2013.
Outside of NTU, Eng Hin served previously as the Examiner for Business Taxation papers of the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) and the Association of Chartered Certified Accountants (ACCA). He is also currently a member of the Tax Academy of Singapore’s Curriculum and Education Development Committee.
|Equity effects of tax reforms|
Tax expenditure analysis
- Poh Eng Hin. (2016). An Exploratory Study into Marginal Tax Rate Consciousness in Singapore. New Zealand Journal of Taxation Law and Policy, 21(4).
- Poh Eng Hin. (2014). A Conceptual Approach to Singapore Taxation. Pearson Education.
- Poh Eng Hin. (2007). Fiscal Misperceptions Associated with Tax Expenditure Spending: The Case of Pronatalist Tax Incentives in Singapore. e-Journal of Tax Research, 5(1), 5-39.
- Poh Eng Hin.(2003). Addressing the Regressivity of a Value-Added Tax: Lessons from Singapore's Experience with the Goods and Services Tax. In Andrew Lymer and David Salter(Ed), Contemporary Issues in Taxation ResearchAshgate Publishing (UK).
- Poh Eng Hin, Jeff Pope, John Hasseldine. (2003). The Political Economy of Compensating for the Distributional Effects of Goods and Services Taxes in Australia and Singapore. New Zealand Journal of Taxation Law and Policy, 9(3), 267-286.
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