For me everything is clear…
question here – firstname.lastname@example.org
answer is – Thanks for your enquiry.
So far as we are aware paying VAT to the EU authorities doesn’t include providing author information, since it is Envato’s VAT collection and obligation as a platform as of January 1st and not authors obligations. That said, tax authorities have broad powers to audit, examine and collect information. Obviously we can’t comment on behalf of EU authorities, but if authors are contacted we will assist as much as possible to ensure it’s clear how VAT has been collected and accounted for.
Furthermore sellers’ earnings will not be affected by this change and will continue to be calculated in the same way as prior to Jan 1st.
Please let me know if you have any further queries
maybe you can find part of this what you need herehttp://videohive.net/item/paramonos/3972314?WT.ac=portfolio&WT.z_author=3dbacks
...for now, same like last month…
last month average, but today good start, hope this will continue
I agree – actually this is this – retroactively
that brings up a slightly offtopic point, eg as videohive/envato changes their license structure, it’s important to remember that at least here in the USA, the buyer’s rights are for what the license terms were when the license was at the time of purchase. that’s a good point not just for envato but for anything you buy, is remember to download and save the license that was in place when you bought an item. I always in my browser file/save as to c:/licenses/ from original web pages when I buy something, so I have legal proof/documentation. Otherwise companies could sell under a reasonable use license, buyer buys something, then 2 years later completely changes/restrict usage… in that case, the license that was in effect originally when buyer bought, is what the agreement is between buyer/seller.