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Sedco forex international drilling consulting

sedco forex international drilling consulting

Construction period and commission in Singapore Startup and development of the Atlantis Field in the GOM. Global Marine Graphic. Drilling Superintendent. Global. The Sedco Energy Semisub is managed by Transocean Offshore Deepwater Drilling Inc., owned by Sedco Forex International Inc. and became operational in Seeking new opportunity, available for consulting engagements SapuraKencana Drilling Graphic SEDCO FOREX INTERNATIONAL INC. FOREX NEWS FEED For Reply feature email, and website Next the Wizard for the next. At this point consist of up. Now you have.

Contractor shall notify Operator when it is prepared to commence mobilization of the Drilling Unit from Muscat, Oman. Contractor shall be compensated for the mobilization of the Drilling Unit from its place of origin by a mobilization fee payable within thirty days following the commencement date. Similarly operating rate-R1 and stand by rate-R2 was also separately stipulated in the other contract dated 12th July, relating to Rig etc.

In other words, the ld. Provided that this sub-section shall not apply in a case where the provisions of section 42 or section 44D or section A or section A apply for the purposes of computing profits or gains or any other income referred to in those sections. The provisions of section 44BB were amended by the Finance Act, with retrospective effect w. It is true that mobilization fee and operating charges have been separately indicated in the said Agreements but the entire payments have been agreed to be made by ONGC for supply of the Drilling Unit including the Rigs, for operating those Rigs, and for providing experts and other personnel for operating those rigs etc.

ONGC has made the entire payment including the mobilization fee, operating charges, daily hire on non-operating days etc. Even if the actual expenditure incurred by the appellant-company would have been substantially less, ONGC was liable to pay the fixed amount of mobilization fee stipulated in the respective Agreements. In that case, the assessee had executed an Agreement with a foreign company whereby some services were to be rendered by the assessee to the foreign company for which assessee was entitled to receive a minimum sum of Rs.

The agreement also provided that certain costs and expenses incurred by the assessee would be reimbursed. The ITO disallowed some of the expenses incurred which were in the nature of entertainment and travelling expenses on the ground that they were more than the permissible limit. In the context of these facts, it was held that reimbursement of expenses cannot be regarded as a revenue receipt.

It was found by the Tribunal as a matter of fact that the assessee received no sums in excess of expenses incurred. This provision did not relate to a provision like section 44BB which contains a provision for determination of presumptive income on the aggregate amounts paid under such agreements. It was not a fixed amount payable by the foreign company to the Indian company as in the present case. Tejaji Farasram Kharawalla Ltd. If the actual expenditure was lower than the amount reimbursed, the deduction has to be allowed to the extent of actual expenditure.

For A. Act, prior to its amendment in as a special allowance, benefit or perquisite specifically granted to meet expenses wholly and necessarily incurred in the performance of the duties of an office or employment of profit.

Any surplus remaining in the hands of the grantee after meeting the expenses does not bear the character of the allowance for meeting expenses and would be taxable. It is clear from the aforesaid judgment that any allowance or fees granted for meeting actual expenditure was held to be not taxable under a specific provision of section 4 3 vi of the I.

Act, This judgment relate to interpretation of a specific provision granting exemption in respect of special allowance, benefit or perquisite specifically granted to meet expenses wholly and necessarily incurred in the performance of the duties. The present case deals with determination of presumptive income in accordance with section 44BB of the Act.

The assessee-company in the aforesaid case, contended before the ITO that the amount received by the Indian company did not constitute income as the payments were merely reimbursement of the expenditure incurred in connection with the research work and so the amounts could not be assessed in its hands and that the assessee-company incurred large expenditure but only a part of it was allocated to its various subsidiary companies in the world and what is received from the subsidiary companies was only a part of the expenses incurred by it and, as such, there was no element of profit in them.

The Government of India in that case permitted the Indian company to make payment of research contribution to the assessee-company subject to a ceiling of 0. On these facts, it was held that amount received by the assessee-company from Indian company did not constitute income assessable to tax.

The facts of the aforesaid case are clearly distinguishable with the facts of the present case. The mobilisation fee paid by ONGC to the appellant-company did not depend on the quantum of expenditure incurred by the appellant-company for transportation of drilling unit including rigs, as already stated herein before.

The aforesaid case relates to determination of technical fee under section 9 1 vii of the Income-tax Act, It was held by the Tribunal that the section authorises taxing of technical fees alone. It does not authorises taxing every business receipt from India, although such receipts might be incidental to the agreement to provide technical fees. On these facts, it was held that ITO was not justified in including air fare, accommodation fee and stay allowances etc.

The facts of this case are also clearly distinguishable. The dispute in the said case related to reimbursement of cost relating to certain services in India. According to the contract, the Indian company has a responsibility to provide the basic infrastructure to enable the foreign company to render the contract of services in India.

Such expenses were to be incurred by Indian company and not by the foreign consultant company. Since the expenses for the infrastructure provided were incurred by the foreign consultant company, the Indian company reimbursed the same. The reimbursement of such expenses is only to compensate the expenses incurred by the foreign consultant company. On these facts, the Tribunal has held that the rupee reimbursement relates to the expenses that ought to have been incurred by the Indian company.

It was, therefore, held to be not liable to tax. It is clear from the facts of the said case that reimbursement was made of the actual expenditure incurred by the foreign company on behalf of the Indian company. In the present case, the mobilisation fee paid by ONGC does not depend on the actual amount of expenditure incurred by the appellant-company.

It was a fixed amount of mobilization fee, which could not be varied in the event of actual expenditure being lower or higher than the fixed amount stipulated in the agreement. It has been held that payment of mobilization fee under identical facts and circumstances, is covered under section 44BB of the Act. The inclusion of such amount of mobilization fee for computing income under section 44BB does not in any manner go beyond the charging sections 4 and 5 of the Act.

A special provision, namely, section 44BB has been introduced for determination of taxable income of the non-resident taxpayers engaged in such business. The various judgments relied upon by the ld. Reliance placed by the ld. The said circular does not relate to section 44BB but it relates to determination of taxable income of a foreign contractor engaged in the execution of turnkey project involving part of the work to be carried out in India as well as outside India, for a lump sum consideration.

The said circular cannot authorise the Assessing Officer to adopt a different mode of determination of taxable income in the case of a non-resident taxpayer, which arises from agreements specifically covered by the special provisions contained in section 44BB of the Act.

The next common ground in ITA Nos. In respect of any additional personnel of ONGC, the appellants were entitled to seek reimbursement of catering expenses incurred. Similarly, the appellants were also required to provide spare parts etc. These catering charges and the actual expenses incurred towards spare parts together handling charges were reimbursed by ONGC to the appellant under the terms of the contract.

He also drew our attention towards clause 5. In addition to the reimbursement of actual cost along with transportation expenses, the appellants were entitled to charge handling charges 7. Only the handling charges can, perhaps, be treated as contract receipts in the hands of the appellant-company for purposes of section 44BB.

Likewise, the reimbursement of actual catering expenses which was the liability to be met and incurred by ONGC, cannot be treated as part of contract receipts in the hands of the appellant-company. He placed reliance on all those judgments which were relied upon by him in relation to the point relating to mobilisation fee.

He submitted that the nature of reimbursement of catering expenses and cost of supplies are similar as that of mobilisation fees. This ground is also covered against the assessee by the various decision of ITAT Delhi, which have been relied upon by the CIT A while confirming the view of the Assessing Officer with regard to mobilisation fee.

The rate at which the reimbursement has been made by ONGC towards Catering Expenses is lower than actual expenditure incurred by the appellant-company. It has been pointed out in the documents submitted in compilation that the actual expenses for catering incurred by the appellant-company was for more than the amount reimbursed.

The amount of actual expenditure and the reimbursement made in A. These expenses were actually incurred by the appellant-company on behalf of ONGC. If such facilities to persons exceeding 10 in numbers would have been provided by ONGC itself, the foreign company need not have incurred any expenditure towards their catering and lodging and there would have been no need for ONGC to reimburse the same.

The details furnished in Annexure-I with the Written Submissions indicate that the cost of supplies reimbursed by ONGC represent the actual cost incurred by the appellant-company. The expression reimburse means "to repay" or to pay an equivalent amount for the loss or expenses incurred. It is not in dispute that the supply of material in question was the obligation of ONGC. The appellant-company simply provided such a services to ONGC in conformity with the terms of the Agreement.

The reimbursement of actual cost of such supplies along with expenses for freight, insurance etc. One of the grounds raised in the appeal relates to reimbursement of light charges Rs. The actual expenses incurred by the appellant-company were Rs. The amount of such actual expenses incurred by the appellant-company on behalf of the ONGC has been reimbursed by them. Such reimbursement of actual expenditure is not liable to be included in the amount of contract receipts for purposes of section 44BB of the Act in view of the reasons given in foregoing paras.

The Assessing Officer is directed to delete the same. We will now deal with a common ground raised by Sedco Forex International Inc. Sedco Forex International Drilling Inc. The appellant claimed that these expenses were to be borne by ONGC. However, the ONGC took a stand that these charges were recoverable from the appellant-company and ONGC accordingly withheld the expenses so incurred from the payments due to the appellant under the terms of the respective contracts.

It was also submitted that if such amounts are withheld by ONGC from the payments due to them, the gross payments cannot be brought to tax under section 44BB of the Act. He further pointed out that a part of these amounts withheld by ONGC has been refunded to the appellants in the subsequent years and the same has been taxed by the Assessing Officer in those subsequent years.

He submitted that these amounts refunded in subsequent years cannot be taxed in the year under consideration as refunds have already been taxed in the subsequent years. The Assessing Officer observed that as and when these payments will be made to them after settlement of dispute or arbitration, as the case may be, the same will be taxed in the year of receipt. The appellants submitted that these are unauthorised deductions made by ONGC from the invoices raised by the appellants.

The DCIT A has included these amounts in the computation of income contrary to the findings given in para 5 of the assessment order. There is no dispute that the amount claimed in the relevant invoices was admitted as payable to them. According to the appellant, such deductions are unauthorised deductions and the boat and helicopter charges were to be borne by ONGC.

The only question was whether the appellant-companies were liable to reimburse to the ONGC the amount of boat and helicopter charges incurred by ONGC for transportation of their personnel, supplies etc. The gross contract receipts mentioned in the invoices of the appellant-companies has not been disputed but only a part amount has been withheld for recovery or reimbursement of expenses incurred by ONGC on behalf of the appellant.

The amount of contract receipts paid or payable for services or facilities provided by the appellant-company in relation to extraction or prospecting of mineral oils has not been disputed by the ONGC. The claim for reimbursement of boat and helicopter charges made by ONGC and withholding of that amount out of the amount payable to appellant-companies cannot result in the reduction of contract payments made by ONGC for the services specified in section 44BB of the Act.

If the amount of boat and helicopter charges withheld by ONGC is ultimately held to be borne by the appellant-companies, such amount of boat and helicopter charges will be the expenditure incurred by the foreign company for carrying out the said contract. If the amount is ultimately held to be borne by ONGC, the amount out of such unauthorised deduction made by ONGC will be paid as and when it is finally settled.

But this fact will not vary the amount payable for services rendered by appellant-companies in connection with exploration of mineral oils in the relevant years under consideration. The view taken by the CIT A in relation to this point is, therefore, confirmed.

We will, however, like to observe that the Assessing Officer should examine the contention of the assessee that a part amount reimbursed by ONGC in the subsequent years, as and when the same has actually been received, has been subjected to tax in those subsequent years.

If such a contention is found to be correct on verification of the relevant facts, the Assessing Officer should exclude the income attributable to such payments received in subsequent years out of the Boat and Helicopter charges withheld by ONGC in the year under consideration so as to ensure that the same amount does not form part of contract receipts liable to be included for purposes of computing profit under section 44BB of the Act in more than one year.

This finding is necessary to ensure avoidance of double taxation of the same income in more than one year. Now we will deal with ITA No. Ground No. The amount referred to in Ground Nos. It has already been held that reimbursement of actual expenses incurred by the appellant-company on behalf of ONGC would not form part of contract receipts or the purposes of section 44BB. Assessing Officer is directed to exclude the same. On merits, the ld. The sums paid by ONGC have already suffered deduction of tax at source.

Hence, no advance tax was required to be paid under section of the Act. The assessee is, therefore, not liable to pay interest under section B for short deduction of tax at source by ONGC or for shortfall in the payment of advance tax. Madras Fertilisers Ltd. Ranoli Investment P. He, therefore, strongly urged that interest charged under section B should be cancelled.

He submitted that meaning of expression "assessed tax" for the purposes of sections , and as given in section 5 is that tax determined on the basis of regular assessment reduced by the amount of tax deductible in accordance with the provisions of sections to A. The words used in section is "tax deductible" at source and not tax deducted at source. However, the meaning of expression "assessed tax" as given in Explanation-I to section B means the tax on the total income as reduced by the amount of tax deducted or collected at source in accordance with the provisions of Chapter XVII of the Act.

He submitted that if an amount of tax, which was deductible at source, has not been deducted or short amount of tax has been deducted at source by ONGC, the amount of tax deductible at source but not actually deducted, cannot be taken into consideration for the purposes of levy of interest under section B. He further submitted that levy of interest under section B is mandatory and the same should be confirmed.

The provisions of section provides that advance tax shall be payable by the assessee as computed in accordance with the provisions of this Chapter "XVII", where the sum exceeds Rs. Section 1 d provides that the Income-tax calculated under various clauses of this section shall be reduced by the amount of Income-tax which would be deductible or collectable at source in view of section of the Act. Therefore, no advance tax is payable by the assessee, as tax was deductible at source on all payments made by ONGC to the Appellant-company.

He, therefore, once again urged that the interest levied under section B should be cancelled. At the outset, we may mention that a perusal of the assessment order for the year under consideration reveals that the Assessing Officer has nowhere given any direction for levy of interest under section B of the Act. The provision of section of the Act clearly provides that any person responsible for paying to a non-resident, including a foreign company any income by way of interest or any other sum which is chargeable to income-tax in India is required to deduct tax at source on such income at the time of payment.

It is an undisputed fact that ONGC was required to deduct tax at source on all payments made by them to the appellant foreign companies in accordance with the provisions of the Act. It is true that the meaning of assessed tax given in Explanation 1 to section B provides that the assessed tax would mean tax on total income as reduced by the amount of tax deducted at source.

The use of words "tax deducted" as against "tax deductible" used in section 5 is significant. The provisions of section B will not at all apply in a case where an assessee is not liable to pay advance tax under the provisions of the Act. It will, therefore, be necessary to refer to the provisions contained in Chapter XVII-C relating to liability for payment of advance tax. The provisions of Section 1 d clearly provides that income-tax deductible at source during the relevant financial year under any provision of the Act from any income shall be reduced from the amount of advance tax payable by the assessee.

In the present case tax was deductible at source by ONGC from all the payments made by them to the appellant-companies at the income-tax rates then in force in the relevant financial year. If ONGC would have deducted tax at source at the prevalent income-tax rates out of all the payments made in the relevant financial years under consideration, there would have been no occasion of short deduction of tax at source.

If the amount of tax deducted by ONGC would have been correctly worked out, the amount of tax deducted at source and tax deductible at source would have been the same. The assessee is entitled to take into consideration the amount of tax deductible at source during the relevant financial year, for deciding whether he is liable to pay any advance tax. If for any reasons the full amount of tax deductible at source has not been deducted by the ONGC in the year under consideration, the appellant-company cannot be fastened with the liability to pay interest under section B.

Rheinhraun Engg. Daimler Benz A. It was observed that the assessee in that case had no other income other than fees for technical services and interest on the refund received from Department. On both these incomes, tax at source was required to be deducted under section of the Act.

Hence, interest under sections B and C was liable to be quashed. In view of the aforesaid facts and discussions, we are of the view that interest charged under section B on the facts of the present case, is not sustainable. The Assessing Officer is directed to cancel the same.

Your appellants submit that the taxable income of your appellants should be computed by converting the amounts received in dollars at the rate prevailing on the date of credit of such account and not at the year end rate. Your appellants pray that their taxable income be revised to Rs. That is why the aforesaid ground, for the first time has been raised before the Tribunal.

On merits of the said claim, the ld. It should have been raised by way of an additional ground in accordance with the relevant provisions of Act and the relevant Rules. Oil price and discount rate sensitive. Useful for: ranking project viability, decommissioning overviews, infrastructure EPIC Capex overview. Infield Reports provides an easily accessible sector-specific overview, highlighting key themes, regional capex trends and companies active within the market over a ten year historical and forecast timeframe.

Online business intelligence dashboard which increases the analytical value of our reports and trackers by delivering them via an interactive system that dynamically updates its views based on user choices. Infield Systems provides; data, forecast reports, mapping, business advisory, transaction support and commercial due diligence products and services to the offshore oil, gas, renewable energy and associated marine industries.

Nnwa confirmation off Nigeria. An appraisal well drilled by Statoil in block off Nigeria has confirmed that the gas reservoir in the Nnwa structure extends into the neighbouring block operated by Shell. A successful production test was carried out in this Nnwa-2 well, which was plugged last November. The field was discovered with the Nnwa-1 wildcat in , while Shell has earlier made a find with its Doro-1 well in block Transocean Sedco Energy spudded Nnwa-2 last July in 1, metres of water.

Drilled to a planned depth of 4, metres, the well encountered hydrocarbons in several reservoir levels. Nnwa-2 lies kilometres south-west of Port Harcourt, 6. The partners in the two blocks have earlier signed a memorandum of understanding with the state-owned Nigerian National Petroleum Company NNPC and the national authorities. This agreement covers a feasibility study for a possible joint development of Nnwa and Doro.

Being led by Statoil, this investigation is due to be completed by the end of Statoil has a What you are seeing is a selection of sample rig information from the Infield Rigs database. If you are not working for then you must have written permission from a Director of Infield Systems Limited to access InfieldLive, without which you will be in breach of Infield Systems Limited Standard Terms and Conditions of Business and will be in breach of our copyright and database rights.

Please note that for product development and protecting our Intellectual Property we track all activity on InfieldLive including the source IP address, please see our privacy policy for further information. Thank you for using InfieldLive today. Infield Systems. Client Login Username Password.

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Agarwal, Additional Commissioner AR. Considering the submissions made in the application we allow the application for early hearing of the appeal and take all the appeals listed before us together as the issue involved is of common and therefore, all the appeals are disposed of by a common order. As per the conditions of the notification, the appellant has to obtain an essentiality certificate from the Directorate General of Hydrocarbons.

As ONGC refused to issue recommendation to Directorate General of Hydrocarbons, benefit of notification was not given to the appellant at the time of import. During the pendency of the writ petitions, ONGC recommended for issue of essentiality certificate to Directorate General of Hydrocarbons and the essentiality certificate was issued to the appellant. In appeal Nos. Commissioner E. Flock India Pvt. The adjudicating authority also found that the appellant has not passed on the burden of unjust enrichment.

The Commissioner Appeals dismissed their appeal on the ground that the appellant has not challenged the assessment of Bill of Entry and following the decisions in the cases of Priya Blue Industries and Flock India the appeals are not maintainable.

Therefore, the appellants are before us. Shri J. Our operating companies are active in sectors crucial to sustainable prosperity — including healthcare, education, asset management, hospitality and real estate. We support our businesses with the resources, expertise and opportunities they need to become industry leaders. Find out more about our businesses and sectors of operation. SEDCO Holding is a partner of choice for businesses seeking investment, and other investors wanting to explore co-investment opportunities.

Press Enter. A Strategically Balanced Investment Portfolio Our operating companies are active in sectors crucial to sustainable prosperity — including healthcare, education, asset management, hospitality and real estate. Learn More.

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