money that is being earned by the business.
a financial document that shows how much money (sales) came in and how much money (costs) was paid out. Subtracting the costs from the sales gives you your profit and all three are shown on the income statement.
risk protection for actions for which a business is liable. Insurance that a business carries to cover the possibility of loss from lawsuits in the event the business or its agents were found at fault when an action occurred.
training for new employees regarding conditions of service, physical layout of the workplace, safety rules, local conventions and customs and supervisory procedures.
input tax credits
you are entitled to an input tax credit for the GST included in the price you pay for an acquisition or the GST paid for an importation if it is for use in your enterprise.
some supplies are input taxed, which means you do not charge GST for them but neither are you entitled to input tax credits for anything acquired or imported to make the supply.
those assets of a business, which cannot be assigned a firm, fixed value, such as leases, franchises, goodwill and patent rights.
a comparison between the financial and productive performance of a business with the industry averages.
the cost of borrowing money.
the value of all the stock of physical items that a business uses in its production process or has for sale in the ordinary course of doing business.
money used to purchase any capital items for the business and expected to yield an income.
document which shows the customer charges for goods delivered or work done.