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Hanna Daher
Adv. Hanna Daher

Electra City Tower
58 Harakevet St.
Tel Aviv

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Hanna Daher

Hanna specializes in advising and counselling clients on various tax issues. His expertise extends to corporate tax, transaction tax, international taxation, indirect taxes, and individual taxation.

Adv. Hanna Daher represents clients in tax assessment discussions with the tax authorities. In addition, he prepares and drafts tax opinions, pre-ruling applications, and withholding tax applications.


Hanna also guides clients through each step of complicated transactions. This includes performing tax due diligence services, obtaining rulings and certificates from the tax authorities, and assisting the client in the post-transaction phase and with structuring services.   


Before joining Barnea, Hanna worked as a manager in the tax department at EY.


ITR World Tax, a tax-dedicated legal directory, ranked Hanna as a “Rising Star” in its 2024 guide.


Hebrew University of Jerusalem (LL.B and Accounting), 2011


Member of Accountants Council since 2016

Member of Israel Bar Association since 2013

Insights & News - Hanna Daher:

May 13, 2024

Tax: Classification of Intercompany Transactions

A tax assessment dispute in Israel has led to a new court ruling dealing with relationships between subsidiaries in a multinational group and classification of the nature of the business activities that the companies provide to each other.
April 1, 2024

Draft Bill: Increasing Transparency in Israeli Tax Law

The purpose of the draft bill is to increase transparency in the Israeli tax system in order to avoid a negative assessment of the State of Israel by the Global Forum for Transparency and Exchange of Information, as well as to increase efforts to combat unreported capital.
March 24, 2024

Supreme Court: Service to Foreign Residents May Be Subject to Full VAT

The Supreme Court noted that, by its nature, the essence of a brokerage transaction is joining two parties into one transaction. Therefore, treating the transaction as providing a service to each party separately—a foreign resident and an Israeli resident—does not reflect the true economic essence of the service.

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