Service Fees database solution for transfer pricing.

Our Service Fees Database empowers transfer pricing practitioners with comprehensive and compliant service fee information for informed decision-making.

Transfer pricing professionals use DataInsight HQ Service Fees data.

Maximize your transfer pricing outcomes with our Service Fees Database - your source of reliable and benchmarkable service fee data.

DataInsight HQ Service Fees Database is an indispensable resource for transfer pricing professionals, offering extensive and trustworthy information on a wide range of service types, service recipient industries, service fee types, and service fee bases.

The database includes data on cash pooling fees as well as manually sourced information, enabling practitioners to compare their clients' service fees, assess market conditions, and enhance transfer pricing outcomes. Our data fully complies with OECD's BEPS requirements and US regulations, making it an essential tool for well-informed decision-making.

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Comprehensive Service Fees Database: A Valuable Tool for Transfer Pricing Professionals

DataInsightHQ's Service Fees Database is a must-have resource for transfer pricing professionals seeking to optimize their transfer pricing strategies and achieve their transfer pricing goals with confidence. Our database's extensive and reliable data, coupled with its compliance with regulations and manually processed information, makes it an invaluable tool for benchmarking service fees and enhancing transfer pricing outcome

Comprehensive and reliable data
Information on 74 different Service Types
More than 193 Service Fee types
38 Service Fee bases
Compliance with the OECD's and BEPS

DataInsight HQ service fees include the following features:

  • Comprehensive and reliable data covering a variety of Service Recipient Industries, including Financial, Logistics, Apparel, and more.
  • Detailed information on 74 different Service Types, such as Investment Management, Sales & Distribution, Construction, Consulting, and more.
  • Information on 193 Service Fee types, including Sales Commissions, Acceptance Fee, Access Fee, Accommodation Fee, and more.
  • Detailed information on 38 Service Fee bases, including Net sales, Profits, EBITDA, and more.
  • Information on fees associated with cash pooling arrangements, including processing fees, account maintenance fees, overdraft fees, and more.
  • Compliance with the OECD's Base Erosion and Profit Shifting (BEPS) requirements and US regulations.
  • Valuable tool for benchmarking clients' service fees, evaluating market changes, and enhancing transfer pricing outcomes.
  • Manually processed data ensures clean and actionable data for transfer pricing professionals.

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Hourly pass
One user
100 exports
Annual pass
365 days
100 exports
Pro user pass
One user
365 days
+18,000 exports


A service fee database has a lot of information about the most recent contracts for different types of services. It is made up of service fee reports that have data that was collected and analysed by hand. This means that each report is the result of a deep and thorough analysis.

A service charge, which is also called a service fee, is a fee paid for services related to a product or service that is being bought. In other words, a service charge is an extra fee added to the price of a product or service for the service that comes with it.

Intercompany service fees can be charged across borders when the assistance improves the business position of the company receiving the service. Services can be anything from technical services to support for the back office, but both US and international transfer pricing rules put limits on when charges are allowed.

Tax authorities all over the world are worried about multinational companies that charge for services between companies. Intercompany service charges lower the amount of taxable income in the country that receives the services and raise the amount of taxable profits for the business that provides the services.

Companies can benefit from intercompany service charges, but a major concern is how to handle tax risks. Any intercompany service fee payments made across borders can be called into question by the IRS or any other tax authority.One common argument is that, without the service provider, the company getting the services would have to pay someone else.If a company can't prove that the services they provided were worth the money they charged, taxpayers will have a hard time appealing.

Companies should use a method called "direct charge." If management and administrative staff do keep track of how much time they spend helping each company run, taxpayers will be able to show what day-to-day benefits are provided. Tax auditors are less likely to believe indirect ways of allocating service fees on a pro-rata basis, like sales, especially when there isn't much background information to back it up. The allocation method can be questioned by the authorities in the recipient companies as being unreliable, and in some countries, indirect charging methods are not allowed at all.


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For transfer pricing, royalty rates, and service fees