Hi. My name is*****'m looking at your question now and will post my answer or ask for more information here in a short while.
Are you asking how UK dividends received by a company are taxed or how they are treated if paid by a UK limited company?
It will be franked income as the definition of franked dividend income is a dividend that has been paid by a company which has already paid corporation tax on its income. Take a look under the heading "Tax treatment of payments received by the UK holding company from its subsidiaries" here and here for more information.
I hope this helps but let me know if you have any further questions.
Yes, it is. There is only one rate of corporation tax, hence companies having no liability on dividends. The paying company will have paid corporation tax at 20% on its profits and the dividend was paid out of post-tax profits. The first link I gave you was from May 2016. The changes to how dividends will be taxed on individuals from 2016/17 were announced over a year ago in the July Budget. There has been no mention since of any implications for companies. It would have been a bigger story if there were.
There is no imputed tax to claim. A company which pays a dividend pays it out of post corporation tax profits. The receiving company doesn't pay corporation tax on dividends received. Therefore, you cannot claim relief for corporation tax by another company. The 10% tax credit on dividends paid to individual shareholders prior to 6 April 2016 was "notional". It wasn't repayable under any circumstances as, in effect, it didn't exist. It was treated as settling the individual shareholder's liability to tax at the basic rate.