Thanks for your question - I am Sam and I am one of the UK tax experts here on just Answer
Then you just send this to HMRC for them to stamp and verify your residency status - which you can apply for online
Link here https://www.gov.uk/guidance/get-a-certificate-of-residence
If you also have been provided with a certificate from USA then send this to HMRC (details also within the link provided)
However usually the income would stay liable in the USA - you then declare this as foreign income to HMRC - and also claim any USA tax suffered so you are not subjected to tax twice on the same income (under the UK?USA double taxation treaty)
Let me know if I can assist further
Thanks for your response
The same applies - you declare the income through the UK tax - as you are resident in the UK and any Greek tax you suffer you claim against the income declared - under the UK/Greek tax treaty.
The answer I provided is the same, its just the two countries between which the treaty lies that differs
The only difference might be is if the income does not enter into the UK , so have the right to be taxed on this foreign income under the remittance basis - can you clarify whether any of this money enter the UK or is spent in the UK
If you wish a UK tax calculation made, then please advsie the gross incomes from each
( the fact the fiscal years differ makes no difference - as per UK tax you will only ever declare income received between the period 06th April to following 5th April each year - so will need to apportion the Greek income IF it needs (as it comes into the UK) or you wish to declare it, to keep your tax obligations reviewed in one place.
Thanks for the response and additional information
As you are NOT a UK citizen then you have a choice if the income is in excess of £2000 a year
You advsie 220 euros a month which is 2640 a year - you will need to convert this to sterling
So if less than £2000 a year you do not need to declare them as there is no tax arising due to the low level BUT if more then you choose between
1) If you choose NOT to bring or spend this source of income in the UK - then you can ask for this to be excluded, by being taxed under the remittance basis in the UK. If you choose this, then it does see a loss of entitlement to UK personal allowances (the equivalent of £11,000 x 20% = £2200 and this is at the basic rate) AND after you have lived in the UK for 7 of the previous 9 years then you are charges the remittance basis charge which is £30,000 charge a year (and then 12 out of the previous 15- a charge of £50,000)
2) You can claim to be taxed as any UK citizen which is known as the arising basis
This sees you declare ALL income worldwide, keep the personal tax allowances of £11,000 free income a year and then taxed at the appropriate rate bands thereafter (so next £32,000 at 20% then 40% from £43001 to £99,999 which sees a loss of personal allowances - then income in excess of £150,000 a year at 45%)
Let me know if I can assist further, or if you have all that you need, then it would be appreciated, if you could rate me for the level of service I have provided.
Thank you for the rating and feedback, much appreciated