The VAT in Developing and Transitional Countries
AbstractValue-added tax (VAT) dominates tax systems around the world. But should every country have a VAT? Is VAT always as good as it could be in economic, equity and administrative terms? In developing and transitional countries the answers to such questions are critical to stability, growth and development. VAT is a critical fiscal tool in most countries. But VAT can sometimes be better designed and almost always better administered. The key questions that must be answered in designing and implementing VAT are essentially the same in all countries. But different tax designs may best suit different countries facing different circumstances. This 2007 book reviews experiences with VATs around the world and assesses how the choice of particular design features may affect outcomes in particular contexts.
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Bibliographic InfoThis book is provided by Cambridge University Press in its series Cambridge Books with number 9781107401440 and published in 2011.
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