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Under the GST regime we have the basic 3 components of taxes. – CGST, SGST and IGST. As per the GST law, certain notified registered persons will be required to deduct these taxes while making payments to the registered supplier. In other words, TDS under GST shall be deducted and deposited with the government.
Latest Updates on TDS under GST
28th May 2021
Following are the outcome of the 43rd GST Council meeting, notified by the CBIC:
(1) The due date to file GSTR-7 for April and May 2021 is extended up to 30th June 2021.
(2) late fee chargeable for GSTR-7 i.e TDS filing under GST shall be of maximum Rs. 2000 while late fee per day charged is reduced from Rs.200 to Rs.50 per day of delay per return.
1st May 2021
The due date to furnish GSTR-7 for April 2021 has been extended up to 31st May 2021.
27th June 2020
The due date to furnish GSTR-7 from March 2020 to July 2020 (falling due between 20th March 2020 to 30th August 2020) shall stand extended till 31st August 2020.
3rd April 2020
The due date to furnish GSTR-7 for the months of March 2020, April 2020 and May 2020 (falling due between 20th March 2020 to 29th June 2020) shall stand extended till 30th June 2020.
24th March 2020
The due date for filing GSTR-7 for the months February to April 2020 has been extended till the last week of June 2020. No interest, late fee or penalty shall apply if the return is filed before 30th June 2020.
23rd March 2020
The GSTR-7 return can be filed before 24th March 2020 by the taxpayers registered either in the erstwhile state of Jammu and Kashmir or in the union territories of Ladakh and Jammu and Kashmir, for the tax periods July 2019 to October 2019 and November 2019 to February 2020, respectively. The notification comes into effect from 20th December 2019.
Tax Deducted at Source (TDS) is one of the ways to collect tax based on certain percentages on the amount payable by the receiver on goods/services. The collected tax is a revenue for the government.
The provision pertaining to TDS under GST is given under Section 51 of the CGST Act to be read with CGST Rule 66.
As per the latest Notification dated 13th September 2018, the following entities also need to deduct TDS-
TDS is to be deducted at the rate of 2 % on payments made to the supplier of taxable goods and/or services, where the total value of such supply, under an individual contract, exceeds Rs.2,50,000. No deduction of Tax is required when the location of supplier and place of supply is different from the State of the registration of the recipient.
A person who is liable to deduct TDS has to compulsorily register and there is no threshold limit for this. The registration under GST can be obtained without PAN and by using the existing Tax Deduction and Collection Account Number (TAN) issued under the Income Tax Act. Thus it can be said having TAN is mandatory.
TDS shall be paid within 10 days from the end of the month in which tax is deducted. The payment shall be made to the appropriate government which means:
Similar to the Income Tax Law, the person deducting tax under GST has to issue the TDS certificate in form GSTR-7A to the concerned person within 5 days of depositing the tax to the government. However, GST portal will automatically make GSTR-7A available to the deductee on the basis of GSTR-7 filed.
For the purpose of deduction of TDS, the value of supply is to be taken as the amount excluding the tax indicated on the invoice. This means TDS shall not be deducted on the CGST, SGST or IGST component of invoice.
For example, supplier A makes a supply worth Rs.5,000 to B. The rate of GST is 18%. When B pays A, he/she will pay Rs.5,000 (worth of Supply) + Rs.900 (GST) to A and Rs. 100 (RS. 5000*2%) as TDS to the government. So it can be said that TDS is not deducted on the tax element (GST) of a transaction.
The person deducting tax is required to file a TDS return in form GSTR-7 within 10 days from the end of the month. When GSTIN of the unregistered supplier is not available, their name can be mentioned. The robustness of the system reflects these filled-in details in the electronic ledger of the supplier.
As stated above, there will be an automatic reflection in the electronic ledger of the deductee (supplier) once the deductor files his/her returns. The deductee can claim credit in his electronic cash ledger of this tax deducted and use it for payments of other taxes.
If any excess amount is deducted and paid to the government, a refund can be claimed as this is not the tax amount that the government has a right on. However, if the deducted amount is already added to the electronic cash ledger of the supplier, the amount so added cannot be got back as a refund by the deductor. Deductee can claim a refund of tax subject to refund provisions of the act.
For more understanding, read a host of our articles by ClearTax: