The Treasury will soon be discussing the possibility of spread betting after peers include the Archbishop of Canterbury protested regarding the extraordinary means of avoiding tax on trades.

The Treasury spokesman in the House of Lords, agreed to look at the seemingly ambiguous loophole which allows for the spread bettors to steer away from income tax gains, stamp duties on transaction as well as capital tax gains (spread betting and tax).

The concern was specially raised by Lord Eatwell during the second day of the debate regarding the Financial Services (Banking Reform) Bill. The labour peer mentioned that spread betting is already an unusual form of tax evasion within the financial services industry.

Moreover, he added that a review of these finicky types of transaction would be very useful especially in the light of the present circumstance that the Australian government has now declared that the said contract are not exempted from tax and are certainly subject to both income tax and capital gains tax under the present Australian tax law.

Several key leaders were also leading efforts to stiffen the Bill, stating that spread betting firms should also be taken into account because of the possibility of conflicts of interest.

Furthermore, intermittent concerns regarding the financial services firms by traders stating that it has affected indirectly their respective spread betting accounts. The industry maintains that the number or financial services employees with spread betting accounts are generally a minor concern.

This problem transcends the boundaries of cultural problems and it is specifically has something to do with the prior contracts that were made that were considered to come under the purview of the enacted Gaming Act instead of the more general provision regarding gambling.

Some analysts argue that the usefulness is indubitably present if the government were to say that this scope and impact is definitely something that should be carefully studied and taken into account.

The specific consequences in terms of potential tax avoidance or evasion by people involved in the said sector in the context of the measures that is to be brought forward in future finance bill. With spread betting firms pointing out that they indeed pay taxes in full, and are large contributors to the Treasury. For now the losses on trades made are strictly not deductible through any form of tax.