Reviewed by plan arnkro, Including the establishment of a strong GST Commissioner in the CBEC who will be entrusted with the task of administering the new tax system.
Considered as India’s most ambitious reform move, GST will connect to a common national market, remove financial constraints in the states and strengthen the patchwork of local and central duties in a single levy.
The government expects GST to be applicable from April 1, 2017.
For the purpose of administration, the country will be divided into 24 zones and 107 GST commissioners.
Each commissionerate will have the right to oversee valuations of more than 15,000-20,000 with a combined revenue of about Rs 5,000 crore.
Each state, with the exception of those with very low assessment-base, will have at least one commissionerate, divided into five sections for each department and the ran0 range.
In addition, there will be one audit and one appeal commissioner for each GST commissionerate.
With an assessment of Rs 34.3434 lakh, Maharashtra will have 30 GST commissionerates – the highest of all the states.
The Directorate General of Dispute Resolution (DGDR) will also be framed for dealing with potential center-state and inter-state lines arising after the introduction of the new tax system.
The DGDR will maintain a database of judicial decisions, analyze issues of contention for identification, and examine orders to assess the appropriateness of appeals to others.
Separate tribunals will be set up in seven major cities – Delhi, Gandhinagar, Mumbai, Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad and Kolkata – with direct reports from DGDR-Delhi, Gandhinagar, Mumbai, Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad and Kolkata.
A new Suththing Unit – Directorate General of GST Intelligence (DGSTI) will be complied with and tax information will be sought and collaborated.
There will be at least one unit of DGSTI, which will replace the existing Directorate General of Central Excise Intelligence (DGCEI).
The existing Customs and Service Appellate Tribunal (CESTAT), however, will continue to work together to deal with inheritance cases, which are more than a few decades behind.