Energy is a critical input into the production and consumption patterns that support economic and social wellbeing. However, many forms of energy use contribute to the environmental and climate challenges societies face today. Taxation is a key tool by which governments can influence energy use to contain its environmental impacts. This report provides a systematic analysis of the structure and level of energy taxes in OECD and
Les gouvernements n’ont pas suffisamment recours à la fiscalité pour réduire les conséquences environnementaux de la consommation d’énergie
Taxation is a key tool by which governments can influence energy use to contain its environmental impacts. This report provides a systematic analysis of the structure and level of energy taxes in OECD and selected other countries, including Argentina; together, they cover 80% of global energy use.
Publication launches on Thursday 25 June, at 11:00 a.m.
Comparative information on a range of tax statistics that are levied in the 34 OECD member countries. Tax revenues, personal income taxes, corporate and capital income taxes, social security contributions, VAT and excise duties.
A public consultation on BEPS Action 11 (Data analysis) will be held in Paris at the OECD Conference Centre on 18 May 2015.
On 16 April 2015, interested parties were invited to comment on the discussion draft on Action 11 (Data Analysis) of the BEPS Action Plan. The OECD is grateful to the commentators for their input and is now publishing the comments received.
Public Comments are invited on a discussion draft which deals with Action 11 (Improving the analysis of BEPS) of the BEPS Action Plan.
Les impôts sur les salaires du travailleur moyen ont augmenté d’environ 1 point de pourcentage entre 2010 et 2014 dans les pays de l’OCDE,, alors même que dans la majorité des pays, le taux légal de l’impôt sur le revenu n’a pas été relevé, selon un nouveau rapport publié par l’OCDE.
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The Slovak Republic is ranked 12th among the 34 OECD member countries in decreasing order with a tax wedge for an average single worker at 41.2% in 2014, compared with the OECD average of 36.0%.