TANGLIN VIEW

Address: 150 - 156 PRINCE CHARLES CRESCENT
Type: Condo
Tenure: 99-year Leasehold
District: 03
No. of Units: 384
Estimated TOP: 2002
Developer: TANGLIN VIEW PTE LTD (FAR EAST ORGANIZATION)

Tanglin View is a luxurious condominium located at the fringe of Tanglin Road, along Prince Charles Crescent. It is conveniently located across the Redhill MRT station. Close by amenities like the market, Central Business District and Orchard Road are also within a 5 minutes drive.

All the units interiors comes with full height windows. Apartments on high floors offer a panoramic view of Orchard Road and Tanglin area.

Facilities in this condominium include a grand swimming pool, wading pool, tennis courts, a grand clubhouse, saunas, BBQ pits, gymnasium, playground and putting green.

TANGLIN VIEW LOCATION MAP


Click to view a larger map

FACILITIES AT TANGLIN VIEW

  • SWIMMING POOL
  • TENNIS
  • POOL TABLE
  • CLUBHOUSE
  • SAUNA
  • BBQ
  • GYM
  • PLAYGROUND
  • PUTTING GREEN
  • 24-HOUR SECURITY
  • COVERED CAR PARK

NEAREST MRT STATIONS

REDHILL MRT STATION
Distance: 0.32 km

TIONG BAHRU MRT STATION
Distance: 1.13 km

QUEENSTOWN MRT STATION
Distance: 1.41 km

NEAREST INTERNATINAL SCHOOLS

MANASSEH MEYER SCHOOL
Distance: 0.15 km

SRI MANASSEH MEYER INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL
Distance: 0.15 km

AVONDALE GRAMMAR SCHOOL
Distance: 0.77 km

NEAREST PRIMARY SCHOOLS

GAN ENG SENG PRIMARY SCHOOL
Distance: 0.78 km

ZHANGDE PRIMARY SCHOOL
Distance: 1.2 km

QUEENSTOWN PRIMARY SCHOOL
Distance: 1.28 km

MORE INFORMATION

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The above property picture gallery is for illustration purposes only



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Re: Working remotely from Singapore

x9200:
Is it allowed to cross the road at the pedestrian crossing if there is a green light but I am wearing a red t-shirt? I don't see posted on the STP any general policy about wearing red t-shirts in the context of road traffic. Does this mean I should contact the STP to get the issue assessed for this particular case before I decide to cross the road?

C'mon. An important part of such consideration is the purpose of the law what in the case of MoM and this specific subject seems to coincide pretty well with a common sense.

Re: Working remotely from Singapore

Strong Eagle:
And yes, IRAS (and tax issues) are separate, and also clearly defined. If you are in the country earning a living, you pay tax... just about like every other country in the world. If you are physically present in the country, you pay tax to that country. You know any country that isn't like that?

Please note that the answer I gave earlier refers to income earned for services rendered, not investment income.

Re: Working remotely from Singapore

Strong Eagle:
Geezuz you can be a thick headed pain in the ass at times.

Why the hell do you think I wrote to MOM? Because there was nothing specific on the website! How thick headed can you be?

Do you think that MOM issues opinions one way for one person and another way for another person under the same set of circumstances? Remote work is remote work. The position makes a great deal of sense. A remote worker, bringing herself to Singapore, affects the local work force and job market ZERO.

It also makes a great deal of sense from a very simple perspective that seems to have eluded you. There has to be a legal entity in Singapore to file for a work permit. If there is no entity, there is no work permit. Just like MOM said.

My experience with MOM, over more than 10 years, is that they are very cautious in issuing opinions for questions like I submit. They know that answering the questions I pose defines a position, and they typically respond two or three times, asking for clarification of the situation before rendering an answer.

So... my advice and information to the OP stands, and he can make his own decisions as to next steps, your bullsh*t to the contrary notwithstanding.

I see you have now moved into the imperial "we"..."we can perhaps say that"... "we recommend"? Who is the we? You and mouse in your pocket? Please don't include me in that "we". I'll leave it other posters to determine if they want to be in your jolly band of pedants.

Re: Working remotely from Singapore

BBCWatcher:

It is for us to know that based on the limited information provided, and moreover MoM's advice to one individual is not evidence of current policy. (And MoM never represented it as such.) When you get an individual determination from MoM you get an individual determination. Nothing more, nothing less.

General policy MoM posts to its Web site, and of course it's possible to review Singapore's laws and regulations. To my knowledge MoM has not posted any general policy on "remote work," but if you can find something on MoM's Web site, great, let us know.

Indeed, you asked for another individualized determination and did not rely on somebody else's. Great, and that's a great idea for the original poster, too.

IRAS (and tax issues) are separate.

What we can perhaps say is that, in at least superficially similar, past circumstances the MoM permitted the remote work, but we recommend that the original poster contact both the MoM and IRAS to get individual determinations.

Re: Tenancy agreements/leases and your rights as a tenant

x9200:
I don't think the LL is going to win anything even if he pushes to the court, so hellokitty007 all you need to do, is document your attempts of finding new tenants, communications with the LL etc.
Collect it, and keep in a safe place. You acted very reasonably trying not only to minimize the LL's expenses but actually going beyond that. As you are leaving the country, the LL can sue you only at the regular court - this is what we learnt from some of the cases reported in this forum. No easy, low-cost way at SCT and in the regular court it will cost him thousands to get anything going. And as mention earlier, I am pretty sure he is going to lose.

At the stage you are going to vacate the place do the following:
- make very detailed documentation* of the flat at the handover
- have a witness with you during the handover and the photo taking
- if possible, try to get a handover notice signed by the LL stating everything is ok with the flat



Re: SIA cabin crew

Jaexodus:

Hey. Both my friend and I we are still waiting. I dont think anyone from 30th and 31st are contacted yet?

Re: Tenancy agreements/leases and your rights as a tenant

PNGMK:
Good luck.

Re: Short-term rentals

Strong Eagle:
As long as you're not planning on advertising your company or soliciting clients for it, the topic of why the URA is slow to recognize changes in the short term rental market is an interesting one. So is the topic of difficulties in using your property for short term rentals.

If, however, you start telling us all the great advantages of hooking up with your company, then:



Re: Home Furniture

Strong Eagle:
IMoreover, being European, I found their mattresses quite "short".


Asian mattress are six inches shorter than mattresses found elsewhere in the world.

Re: PR CHANCES / SUCCESS STORIES 2016

Strong Eagle:
Help me understand. You formed a Pte Ltd with a local director, then applied for an EP with the company you formed, is that correct? If so, you are already a relative rarity in Singapore these days, and if that is correct, I would ensure the ICA was aware that MOM decided you had sufficient business skills to grant you an EP for your own company.

You don't pay corporate income taxes on revenues, you pay them on profits. And since you probably formed your company in 2014, you automatically get a 100% exemption on the first $100K of profits and a 50% exemption on the next $200K of profits. So, your computed tax on $300K would be $17K but there is an exemption of either 30% or 50%, depending on the tax year, so actual corporate income taxes IF you cleared $300K would be as low as $8.5K. Your taxes would be less if you didn't clear $300K profit.

Your real issue is that if you are actually grossing $5-6 million a year in revenues and you have zero employees, it's not going to be obvious what benefit you are to Singapore. Your corporate tax is minimal, as is your personal tax rate. You're not paying any salaries. You're not contributing to CPF.

Now, if you are renting warehouse space, using contract workers for various services, engaged in contracts with local companies, then you would want to include this information as evidence that your company is a jobs generator.

Re: Working remotely from Singapore

Strong Eagle:


That's bullsh*t, BBCW. It wasn't my circumstances at all (I was a PR, remember?), it was a series of questions I posed to MOM and IRAS based upon numerous related posts on the boards regarding employment at a distance while living in Singapore. Other questions pertained to non-resident directors.

The circumstances of the OP are identical to the circumstances of an earlier poster and one which I placed to query to MOM and IRAS (even down to the country of employment). Unlike others who read whatever they want into whatever webpages they may be referencing, I ask before I respond. In this case, the situation is identical... both the MOM and IRAS responses are applicable.

Re: Music

JR8:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QtxlCsVKkvY
Boney M Daddy cool


Blimey, name the year?..... probably later than I imagine.... 1979?

Re: UK vote to leave the EU ['BREXIT'] - 23rd June

JR8:


Why are you so very angry?

Re: Working remotely from Singapore

BBCWatcher:

How is that "Not exactly"? It's exactly what I wrote: a separate question. The answer to that question depends on the scope of the (remote) work, as the Ministry of Manpower indicated.

I would ask the Ministry of Manpower again. That letter was addressed to Mr. Wayne and his circumstances. It is not MoM guidance that applies to anybody else.

Re: UK vote to leave the EU ['BREXIT'] - 23rd June

BBCWatcher:

Hyperbole, of course. And irrelevant to the United Kingdom's own actions and next steps.