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e-Invoicing applies to transactions that fall under the ambit of the reverse charge mechanism under GST. This article covers the different types of RCM transactions and e-invoicing applicability on the same.
26th December 2022
The CBIC has clarified that there is no proposal before the GST Council and no plans of the government to implement the next phase of e-invoicing for those businesses with turnover over Rs.5 crore from 1st January 2023.
11th October 2022
The GST Council may implement the next phase of e-invoicing for businesses with an annual turnover of more than Rs.5 crore from 1st January 2023. The system may get extended to businesses with a turnover of over Rs.1 crore by the end of the next fiscal year.
1st August 2022
The e-Invoicing system for B2B transactions has now been extended to those with an annual aggregate turnover of more than Rs.10 crore up to Rs.20 crore starting from 1st October 2022, vide notification no. 17/2022.
Under GST, normally, the supplier of goods and services is liable to pay the tax. However, under the reverse charge mechanism, the recipient of goods and services is liable to pay GST instead of the supplier. This could be because the supplier is not a registered person under GST law, or the supplier falls in the category of service providers notified by the government, or any other reason. Hence, the recipient of supplies pays the GST on behalf of the supplier to the government and reports the same in his GST returns.
Reverse charge is applicable in the cases mentioned below:
e-Invoicing was implemented in India in a phased manner from 1st October 2020 for companies having turnover higher than Rs.500 crore in any financial year from FY 2017-18 onwards. Later, it was made applicable to businesses with turnover higher than Rs.100 crore and Rs.50 crores from 1st January 2021 and 1st April 2021, respectively. Currently, the limit of Rs.20 crore applies from 1st April 2022. Later from 1st October 2022, it shall apply to a limit of more than Rs.10 crore.
Under e-invoicing, a supplier must upload all their B2B invoices on the Invoice Registration Portal (IRP). The IRP authenticates the invoice and issues an Invoice Reference Number (IRN). The supplier carries out this process. But, in the case of reverse charge transactions, the recipient of supplies generates the invoice and reports the same to the government in the GST returns. The invoice will now need to be reported to the IRP first, and from there, the same will get auto-populated in the GST returns.
Now, let’s discuss the applicability of e-invoicing on different types of RCM transactions:
The following are the validations provided by the IRP for reverse charge mechanism: