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New Vacancies At South African Revenue Service (SARS) Apply Now (x33 Posts Available)

The South African Revenue Service (SARS) is inviting South Africans to apply for new vacancies.

DEADLINE: Varying

About the South African Revenue Authority (SARS)

The South African Revenue Service (SARS) is the revenue service of the South African government. It administers the country’s tax system and customs service and enforces compliance with related legislation.

Available vacancies in the table below

 Operational Specialist: Data Analytics
 Consultant: HRBP
 Auditor: Compliance Audit (x1)
 Auditor: Compliance Audit
 Analyst: BI User Support
 Senior Project Manager (x2)
 Office Manager
 Specialist Systems Engineer – Linux
 Manager – Audit
 Specialist: Data Analytics (x2)
 Senior Network Engineer (Contact Centre)
 Auditor: Compliance /Limited scope Audits (x6)
 Network Engineer
 Sen Manager: Policy & Procedure
 Specialist: Tech Integrator Level (SQL)
 Senior ECM Developer
 Specialist: SAP Functional (HCM)
 Functional Specialist: Vetting, Screening and Conflict of Interest x4
 Ops Specialist: Research & Analysis X2
 Consultant: Legal Delivery (x2)
 Specialist: Taxpayer Interface Office (LBI)

CLICK ON ANY OF THE ABOVE POSITIONS

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New Vacancies At South African Revenue Service (SARS) Apply Now (x33 Posts Available) 6

How to apply on South African Revenue Service (SARS)

Interested candidates can apply just have to CLICK/TAP on any of the positions in the table above that they may be interested in. If you CLICK on the position, you will be automatically directed on how to apply (that’s if the position is still open and not closed).

What SARS does

The South African Revenue Service (SARS) is the nation’s tax collecting authority. Established in terms of the South African Revenue Service Act 34 of 1997 as an autonomous agency, we are responsible for administering the South African tax system and customs service.   Our outcomes are:

  • Increased Customs and Excise compliance
  • Increased tax compliance
  • Increased ease and fairness of doing business with SARS
  • Increased Cost effectiveness and Internal Efficiencies
  • Increased public trust and credibility.

The taxes we collect

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SARS administers a number of tax Acts, in terms of which money (taxes, duties and levies) is collected and paid into the National Revenue Fund. SARS also collects money on behalf of other departments under their legislation, which is then also paid into the National Revenue Fund.   To see the tax rates and thresholds for the tax assessment year as announced during the Budget speech, click here.

Income Tax

Income tax is the government’s main source of income and is levied in terms of the Income Tax Act, 1962 [the Act].   Income tax is levied on residents’ worldwide income, with appropriate relief to avoid double taxation. Non-residents are taxed on their income from a South African source (such as rental income from fixed property situated in South Africa).

Tax is levied on taxable income that, in essence, consists of gross income less qualifying exemptions and allowable deductions as per the Act. Find out more.   Small business corporations benefit from a graduated tax rate on their taxable income. Click here for more information.   Small business corporations can also write off certain investment expenditure in the year in which it is incurred.   Find out more about Income Tax.

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Capital Gains Tax

Capital Gains Tax (CGT) was introduced in October 2001. It forms part of the income tax system and includes in taxable income, capital gains made on the disposal of certain assets.   Find out more about Capital Gains Tax (CGT).

Value-Added Tax (VAT)

Value-added tax (VAT) increased from 14% to 15% from 1 April 2018 and it is levied on all goods and services subject to certain exemptions, exceptions, deductions and adjustments provided for in the Value-Added Tax Act, 1991.   VAT is levied on the supply of all goods and services rendered by vendors throughout the business cycle. It is the government’s second biggest source of income.  

VAT is also levied on the importation of certain goods and services into South Africa. It is levied at the standard rate of 15%, but provision for exemptions of certain goods or services exists.   Find out more about VATSouth African Revenue Service.

Customs Duty

Ordinary Customs Duty is levied on imported goods classifiable in Schedule No. 1 Part 1of the Customs and Excise Act, 1964. South Africa is a member of the World Customs Organisation (WCO) and therefore, uses the Harmonized Commodity Description and Coding System (HS) for the classification of goods on importation.   Goods can be imported free of duty where the rate of duty is indicated ‘Free’. Other South African Revenue Servicetypes of rates include –

  • specific rates (e.g. cents per kilogram or cents per litre)
  • ad valorem rates (%)
  • compound rates (e.g. 30% or 500 cents per unit)

Find out more about Customs Duty.

Excise Duty

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Excise duty is levied on certain locally manufactured goods as well as on their imported equivalents in terms of Schedule No.1 Part 2 of the Customs and Excise Act, 1964. This duty is levied as a specific rate of duty (e.g. c/kg or c/ℓAA) on tobacco and liquor, and as an Ad Valorem rate of duty  on products such as cosmetics, televisions, audio equipment and motor vehicles.   Find out more about Excise Duty

Environmental Levy (Schedule No. 1 Part 3) 

South African Revenue ServiceEnvironmental levy is levied on certain locally manufactured goods as well as on some of their imported equivalents in terms of Schedule No. 1 Part 3 of the Customs and Excise Act, 1964.

The levy aims  to influence the public’s behaviour towards the environment. Environmental levy is imposed on goods such as plastic bags, electricity generation, electric filament lamps, carbon dioxide emissions from motor vehicles and tyres. This duty is levied as a specific rate of duty (e,g c/bag, c/kW.h). It is payable in addition to any customs or excise duty payable in terms of Part 1 or Part 2 of Schedule No.1South African Revenue Service . 

Fuel and Road Accident Levy  

South African Revenue ServiceFuel and Road accident levy are imposed on fuel products manufactured in or imported into the Republic in terms of Schedule No. 1 Part 5 of the Customs and Excise Act, 1964. Road accident fund levy is collected on behalf of the Road Accident Fund. These duties are levied as a specific rate of duty (e.g. c/li). It is payable in addition to any customs or excise duty payable in terms of Part 1 or Part 2 of Schedule No. 1South African Revenue Service.   

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Trade Remedies (Schedule No. 2) 

Trade remedy duties are levied on certain imported goods in terms of Schedule No. 2 of the Customs and Excise Act, 1964. The duties are in place as a remedy to protect certain local industries. Anti-dumping duties are imposed in the case of dumping, countervailing duties in the case of subsidised exports and safeguard duties or quota in the case of disruptive competition. The duties are payable in addition to any customs duties payable in Schedule No. 1.

The duties are levied as specific rate of duty or ad valorem duties (e.g c/kg or %). These duties are payable in addition to any customs or excise duty payable in terms of Part 1 or Part 2 of Schedule No. 1. 

International Oil Pollution Compensation fund (Merchant Shipping Contribution Act 

South African Revenue Service The levy is payable by a person who has during a tax period, received contributing oil in ports or terminal installations of the Republic, where such oil which has been carried by sea to such ports or terminal installation. This levy is collected for the International Oil Pollution Compensation fund.

Transfer Duty

South African Revenue Service Transfer Duty is payable when property is acquired at progressive marginal rates. All transactions relating to a taxable supply of goods that are subject to VAT are exempt from transfer duty.   Find out more about Transfer Duty.

Estate Duty

South African Revenue Service For the purposes of Estate Duty, an estate consists of all property of the deceased – including deemed property, such as life insurance policies – wherever situated. However, the estate of a deceased non-resident consists only of his or her South African assets. The duty, at a rate of 20%, is calculated on the dutiable amount of the estate. Certain admissible deductions are allowed against the total value of the estate.   Find out more about Estate Duty.

Stamp Duty

South African Revenue ServiceThe Stamp Duties Act, 1968, has been repealed with effect from 1 April 2009. No stamp duty is liable on leases of fixed property executed on or after that date. If a lease agreement was executed before 1 April 2009, stamp duty is still levied on leases of fixed property.   Find out more about Stamp Duty.

Securities Transfer Tax

South African Revenue Service The Uncertificated Securities Tax Act, 1998 was replaced by the Securities Transfer Tax Act, 2007, and provisions are applicable in respect of every transfer of any security on or after 1 July 2008. Securities Transfer Tax is levied at a rate of 0.25%.   Find out more about Securities Transfer Tax.

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Skills Development Levy (SDL)

South African Revenue Service SARS collects the Skills Development Levy on behalf of the Department of Higher Education and Training. This levy is compulsory in terms of the Skills Development Levies Act, 1998, for the purpose of funding education and training. The rate is 1% of a payroll and is payable by certain employers who are registered with SARS for employees’ tax purposes and who have an annual payroll in excess of R500 000.   Find out more about Skills Development Levy (SDL).

Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF)

South African Revenue Service The Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF) provides short-term relief to workers when they become unemployed or are unable to work because of, for example, maternity or adoption leave, or illness. It also provides relief to the dependants of the deceased contributor in terms of the Unemployment Insurance Contributions Act, 2002.   The bulk of contributions to UIF are collected by SARS and transferred to the fund, which is administered by the Unemployment Insurance commissioner.   Find out more about Unemployment Insurance Fund.

Air Passenger Tax (APT)

The APT rates for passengers departing on international flights are currently R190 and for passengers flying to Botswana, Lesotho, Namibia and Swaziland a lower rate is charged.   Find out more about Air Passenger Tax.

Donations Tax

Donations Tax is tax payable on the total value of property disposed of by a South African resident by means of a donation.   Find out more about Donations Tax.

Pay-As-You-Earn (PAYE)

Find out more about Pay-As-You-Earn (PAYE).

Dividends Tax

South African Revenue Service Dividends Tax is a tax on shareholders (beneficial owners) when dividends are paid to them, and, under normal circumstances, is withheld from their dividend payment by a withholding agent (either the company paying the dividend or, where a regulated intermediary is involved, by the latter).   Find out more about Dividends Tax.

Mineral and Petroleum Resource Royalty

South African Revenue Service The royalty is triggered on the transfer of a mineral royalty extracted from within the Republic.  As is the case for all other taxes, duties, levies, fees or money collected by SARS, the royalty collected is paid to the National Revenue Fund.   Find out more about Mineral and Petroleum Resource Royalty.

Other taxes

South African Revenue Service
South African Revenue Service

Other taxes include provincial gaming taxes. Local governments also finance the cost of municipal services by levying rates on the value of fixed property.

How we do it

We are heedful of the role of taxation in nation-building and therefore deem the tax system as an asset that belongs to the nation.  In doing our work, we are guided by the code of conduct and the principles of SARS values of accountability, fairness, honesty, integrity, respect, transparency and trust.   SARS encourages compliance with tax and customs law to ensure that everyone pays their fair share.

We do so in a manner that does not unduly impede trade, economic growth and development by imposing excessive and unfair administrative burden on taxpayers, traders and businesses and to achieve compliance in the most efficient and cost effective manner.  

Our approach to promoting compliance is based on three principles. We must make taxpayers aware of their obligations, make it easy to meet them and act against those who break the law.

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