|Statement||[editorial board, T. Bacskai ... et al.].|
|Series||Public finance in Hungary,, 39|
|Contributions||Bácskai, Tamás., Hungary. Pénzügyminisztérium.|
|LC Classifications||KKF3550 .T39 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||40 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||40|
|LC Control Number||88107327|
A book about tax reform can be dry and tedious to read at times but Bartlett's lucid and concise prose makes this book a worthwhile read. This educational page book is composed of twenty-four chapters and broken out into the following three parts: Part I/5(54). "The Bologna Reform in Hungary" published on 22 Mar by Brill | : Gergely Kováts. Downloadable (with restrictions)! The feasibility of systemic reforms may depend on their distributional consequences. The shift to a market economy can be expected to increase wage differentials and unemployment, which will have an adverse effect on income distribution. Income tax reform and the change in the system of consumer subsidies and indirect taxes may modify these market mediated. The economic reform in Hungary (English) Abstract. The major features of the economic reform in Hungary are described. In a system of physical planning, firms act on the basis of central directives pertaining to output targets, the labor allocation and capital inputs, and the exchange of products within Cited by:
Tax Reform in Developing Countries carefully examines the experience of eight developing countries that have undergone -- and in some instances are still undergoing -- significant and comprehensive tax reform. The countries are Bolivia, Colombia, Indonesia, Jamaica, Korea, Mexico, Morocco, and Turkey. It draws on their experiences to find lessons learned and to see how they may be applied to. Taxation in Hungary is levied by both national and local governments. Tax revenue in Hungary stood at % of GDP in The most important revenue sources include the income tax, Social security, corporate tax and the value added tax, which are all applied at the national level. Among the total tax income the ratio of local taxes is solely 5% while the EU average is 30%. of the value-added tax (VAT) and income taxes in Hungary, tax reform and phase-out of price subsidies were much more gradual than anticipated in most countries. However, in the Baltics, the reform process gained momentum on all fronts in the second half of the s, placing this group ahead of the rest. By the end of the s, transition in the. OECD iLibrary is the online library of the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) featuring its books, papers and statistics and is the gateway to OECD's analysis and data.
TAX REFORM IN HUNGARY Dóra Benedek (Ministry of Finance Hungary and Central European University, Budapest) Orsolya Lelkes (European Centre, Vienna)* July Abstract The paper presents evidence on the effects of taxes and benefits on household incomes in Hungary referring to the system and a hypothetical flat tax reform. The Benefit and The Burden: Tax Reform Why We Need It and What it Will Take by Bruce Bartlett "The Benefit and The Burden" is a very solid, no-nonsense book that makes the compelling case for tax reform and what it will take to do so. In an even-handed, non-partisan manner Bruce Bartlett skillfully makes the US Tax System accessible to the by: 7. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): The paper presents evidence on the effects of taxes and benefits on household incomes in Hungary referring to the system and a hypothetical flat tax reform. For this, a microsimulation model is used, which is based on a matched sample of an income and a consumption survey and administrative tax records. This supplement to KPMG’s Handbook, Accounting for Income Taxes, considers the financial reporting implications under US GAAP of H.R. 1, originally known as the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (‘the Act’ or ‘tax reform’). The Act was enacted on Decem and has significantly impacted.