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Narrative Report Sample

Transcript of Narrative Report sample Template


In Partial Fulfillment ofthe Requirements forInformation Technology Program

Submitted by:

Christian Remigio Ontiveros RamirezIT401E

Submitted to:

Emmanuel S. Ferrer jr.

Date of Submitted :

February 2014

Acknowledgement First and foremost i want to thank my supervisors namely Atty. Rosario Padilla and Atty. Tim Renomeron. Also the thank Atty. Emmanuel Ferrer, Atty. Marlon Mendoza, Atty . Sheryll Cacayuran, Atty. Madonna Halili, Atty. Kris Norwin Saunar, Marites Castillo, Charito Ante, Felisa tongala, Raquel Del Rosario, Carlos Ramirez for helping me achieve the 200 hours on the job training in the Bureau of Internal Revenue, Prosecution Division and my colleagues from STI Fairview and Co-Ojt student from ABE College; Kristine Padiernos, Eunice Manuzon, Elgen Torres, Camille Diaz for helping each other to finish our task done right , efficiently and fast. I would also like to thank the our school supervisor Sir Jerry Agbayani for allowing me to take my training at the Bureau of Internal Revenue possible.Table Of Contents :I. Narrative report A. Introduction B. Company profile i. Mission ii. Vision iii. Organizational Chart iv. Core Values v. Product Services Description vi. Company/Institution/Organizational History C. Issues and concerns about the company as noted during the OJT D. Recommendations to improve company as noted during the OJT E. Problems encountered during the OJT F. Learning Experiences during your OJT

II. Appendices A. Certificate of Enrollment (Photocopy of Registration Form) B. Copy of Endorsement Letter to OJT* C. Memorandum of Agreement (MOA)* D. Copy of the signed Waiver Form E. Journal* F. Pictures taken during OJT (10 shots/pcs. Colored) G. Daily Time Record (DTR) (photocopy)** H. Evaluation form I. Certificate of completion (2 copies if possible)** J. Resume or Curriculum Vitae

I.Narrative report

A.Introduction Throughout my Narrative report , i will mostly discuss the things ive done and learned from the 200 hour On-the-Job-Training at the Bureau of Internal Revenue, Prosecution Division.

It started last November 18, 2013, in which i drastically started working on the very first. Eager to learn the ropes in my division and to know the people that i will be with for a month or to and more likely they will be the one whos going to help me improve myself from a college student to professional once i graduate.

B. Company profile

i. Mission

The Bureau of Internal Revenue is committed to collect taxes for nation-building through excellent, efficient and transparent service, just and fair enforcement of tax laws, uplifting the life of every filipino.

ii. Vision

The Bureau of Internal Revenue is an institution of service excellence, a partner in nation-building , manned by globally competitive professionals with integrity and patriotism.

iii. Organizational Chart

Bureau of Internal Revenue Prosecution Division

Rosario B. PadillaDivision Chief Atty. VTim B. RenomeronAssistant Chief Atty.III

Attorneys in the Prosecution Division

Emmanuel S. Ferrer Atty. IIIMarlon M. Mendoza - Atty.IIINoel A. Bulaong Atty. IIIMadonna F. Halili Atty. IIISheryll P. Cacayuran Atty. IIIKris Norwin B. Saunar Atty. II

Staff Members of Prosecution Division

Marites Castillo Recieving Admin Officer III

Charito Ante Releasing Admin Assistant I

Felisa TongalaAdmin Revenue Officer III

Raquel Del RosarioAdmin Admin Officer III

Carlos I S. RamirezLiason Officer Admin Assistant I

iv. Core Values


v. Product Services DescriptionNational Tax LawI.1987 ConstitutionThe 1987 Philippine Constitution sets limitations on the exercise of the power to tax.The rule of taxation shall be uniform and equitable. The Congress shall evolve a progressive system of taxation.All money collected on any tax levied for a special purpose shall be treated as a special fund and paid out for such purpose only. If the purpose for which a special fund was created has been fulfilled or abandoned, the balance, if any, shall be transferred to the general funds of the Government.II.Laws The basic source of Philippine tax law is the National Internal Revenue Law, which codifies all tax provisions, the latest of which is embodied in Republic Act No. 8424 (The Tax Reform Act of 1997). It amended previous national internal revenue codes, which was approved on December 11, 1997. A copy of the Tax Reform Act of 1997, which took effect on January 1, 1998, can be found inLocal taxation is treated separately in this Guide. There are, however, special laws that separately provide special tax treatment in certain situations.III.TreatiesThe Philippines has entered into several tax treaties for the avoidance of double taxation and prevention of fiscal evasion with respect to income taxes. At present, there are 31 Philippine Tax Treaties in force. Copies are available at the BIR Library and the International Tax Affairs Division of the BIR, which is under the Deputy Commissioner for Legal and Inspection Company/Institution/Organizational HistoryMarcos AdministrationThe appointment of Misael Vera as Commissioner in 1965 led the Bureau to a "new direction" in tax administration. The most notable programs implemented were the "Blue Master Program" and the "Voluntary Tax Compliance Program". The first program was adopted to curb the abuses of both the taxpayers and BIR personnel, while the second program was designed to encourage professionals in the private and government sectors to report their true income and to pay the correct amount of taxes.It was also during Commissioner Vera's administration that the country was further subdivided into 20 Regional Offices and 90 Revenue District Offices, in addition to the creation of various offices which included the Internal Audit Department (replacing the Inspection Department), Administrative Service Department, International Tax Affairs Staff and Specific Tax Department.Providing each taxpayer with a permanent Tax Account Number (TAN) in 1970 not only facilitated the identification of taxpayers but also resulted to faster verification of tax records. Similarly, the payment of taxes through banks (per Executive Order No. 206), as well as the implementation of the package audit investigation by industry are considered to be important measures which contributed significantly to the improved collection performance of the Bureau.The proclamation of Martial Law on September 21, 1972 marked the advent of the New Society and ushered in a new approach in the developmental efforts of the government. Several tax amnesty decrees issued by the President were promulgated to enable erring taxpayers to start anew. Organization-wise, the Bureau had also undergone several changes during the Martial Law period (1972-1980).In 1976, under Commissioner Efren Plana's administration, the Bureau's National Office transferred from the Finance Building in Manila to its own 12-storey building in Quezon City, which was inaugurated on June 3, 1977. It was also in the same year that President Marcos promulgated the National Internal Revenue Code of 1977, which updated the 1934 Tax Code.On August 1, 1980, the Bureau was further reorganized under the administration of Commissioner Ruben Ancheta. New offices were created and some organizational units were relocated for the purpose of making the Bureau more responsive to the needs of the taxpaying public.AquinoAdministrationAfter the People's Revolution in February 1986, a renewed thrust towards an effective tax administration was pursued by the Bureau. "Operation: Walang Lagay" was launched to promote the efficient and honest collection of taxes.

On January 30, 1987, the Bureau was reorganized under the administration of Commissioner Bienvenido Tan, Jr. pursuant to Executive Order (EO) No. 127. Under the said EO, two (2) major functional groups headed and supervised by a Deputy Commissioner were created, and these were: 1) the Assessment and Collection Group; and 2) the Legal and Internal Administration Group.

With the advent of the value-added tax (VAT) in 1988, a massive campaign program aimed to promote and encourage compliance with the requirements of the VAT was launched. The adoption of the VAT system was one of the structural reforms provided for in the 1986 Tax Reform Program, which was designed to simplify tax administration and make the tax system more equitable. It was also in 1988 that the Revenue Information Systems Services Inc. (RISSI) was abolished and transferred back to the BIR by virtue of a Memorandum Order from the Office of the President dated May 24, 1988. This transfer had implications on the delivery of the computerization requirements of the Bureau in relation to its functions of tax assessment and collection.

The entry of Commissioner Jose Ong in 1989 saw the advent of the "Tax Administration Program" which is the embodiment of the Bureau's mission to improve tax collection and simplify tax administration. The Program contained several tax reform and enhancement measures, which included the use of the Taxpayer Identification Number (TIN) and the adoption of the New Payment Control System and Simplified Net Income Taxation Scheme.

RamosAdministrationThe year 1993 marked the entry into the Bureau of its first lady Commissioner, Liwayway Vinzons-Chato. In order to attain the Bureau's vision of transformation, a comprehensive and integrated program known as the ACTS or Action-Centered Transformation Program was undertaken to realign and direct the entire organization towards the fu