At this year's Delivering Alpha conference—presented by CNBC and Institutional Investor—U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew explicitly stated that measures must be taken to ensure that companies stay here at home.
Read More Treasury Secretary Jack Lew: We need to act on tax inversions right now
Off the back of Treasury Secretary Lew's statements, we asked the council to weigh in with their tax-inversion thoughts.
Of those who responded, 71 percent agree that inversions are good for their investors. None of the council members surveyed said that inversions were a negative for shareholders.
One of the often-heard mantras in the inversion debate is that such actions can be considered "unpatriotic," but 59 percent disagreed with that idea. When it comes to Congress making any reforms preventing inversions, only 18 percent think action will happen by the end of this year.
Read MoreUS could lose $20B from corporate tax inversions
When asked about the need for overall corporate taxation reform, all of the CFO Council members who responded to the survey said Congress needs to make changes. However, they are not so convinced it will happen anytime soon: 65 percent said they do not believe Congress will pass any form of corporate tax reform in 2015.
The pessimism regarding tax reforms and the more favorable view of tax inversions makes sense when looking at the CFO Council's sentiment regarding corporate taxation—more than 80 percent said their firm is unfairly taxed in the United States.