The ‘tax tax gap’ isn’t always the biggest tax problem for businesses, but it can make it very hard to manage, according to a new study by The World Bank.
The study looked at the impact of a range of different tax policies on the economy.
Some countries impose a higher tax rate on their top earners, while others lower it.
There’s also the issue of the ‘double taxation’ that comes with different levels of taxation.
And there’s also a question of whether a tax is levied on an ‘overhead’ that’s typically overlooked by the economy or an ‘underhead’ such as tax breaks that are allocated by governments and businesses.
The research found that the ‘excess tax’ caused by tax policies could have a significant impact on the GDP growth rate.
But when it comes to a more complicated issue, the study found that there is a huge ‘tax deficit’ in terms of taxes that companies and individuals are required to pay.
And the study’s authors said it’s important to be mindful of the tax gap when considering tax policy, because it may affect the economy and increase unemployment.
“Tax policy has a direct impact on jobs and economic growth, but this impacts tax avoidance, and in particular on avoidance of higher marginal tax rates.
Tax gaps are often not recognised or understood by policymakers,” the authors wrote.
The study’s findings may have important implications for policymakers and businesses as they consider how to boost the economy by shifting to a lower-tax regime.
In the meantime, there are plenty of businesses that are looking to get rid of the “tax gap” by getting rid of all their tax obligations and moving towards a lower tax rate.
“If the tax rate is lower than other countries, the government will have to pay the full tax burden, even if it’s less than in the case of ‘excessive’ tax rates,” said Richard Harrison, the director of tax at the Tax Foundation, in a statement.
“This means that businesses have less money to invest and invest more.
It’s a problem because this makes it difficult to invest.”
The World Bank said it is currently analysing data on the tax rates and benefits of all of the countries in the World Bank’s survey.