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- DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2014Appropriate information technology systems are critical to realising the local government tax reforms that are the focus of growing international attention.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2007There are clear connections between how states obtain revenue, and the quality of their governance. If governments are not dependent on taxes for their finance, they are less accountable and responsive to citizen taxpayers, and have little incentive to build political and organisational capacity to negotiate and collect revenue and spend it effectively.DocumentEuropean Union, 2014In recent years, domestic revenue mobilisation in developing countries gained increasing prominence in the policy debate. Several factors explain this, including the potential benefits of taxation for statebuilding; independence from foreign aid; the fiscal effects of trade liberalisation; the financial and debt crisis in the “West”; and the acute financial needs of developing countries.Document
Taxation and inequality in developing countries: lessons from the recent experience of Latin AmericaUnited Nations University World Institute for Development Economics Research, 2016This paper aims to advance understanding about the relationship between taxation and inequality in developing countries, focusing on the recent experience of Latin America. Although the tax system was regressive in the 1990s, tax changes promoted equality in the first decade of the 2000s.DocumentInternational Centre for Tax and Development, 2017The landscape of international corporate taxation will change significantly as a result of the G20/OECD project on base erosion and profit shifting (BEPS).DocumentInternational Centre for Tax and Development, 2017Although administrative tax data is incredibly valuable for researching questions relating to taxation, inequality, and labour markets, it has been virtually unused for research in Africa.DocumentInternational Centre for Tax and Development, 2017This ICTD Summary Brief is the sixth in our six special research synthesis pieces, produced at the end of the ICTD's first five-year funding period in Spring 2016.This brief explains what has been learned about gender and taxation and looks at: why taxation is relevant for gender; where gender is relevant in taxation; bias in tax structures; amongst other themes.DocumentInternational Centre for Tax and Development, 2016This Briefing summarises ICTD Working Paper 55, which examines the Mutual Agreement Procedure (MAP) for tax authorities to resolve their differences over the interpretation of tax treaties. It surveys available evidence on reasons for the increase in such conflicts, and analyses proposals for improving the MAP, especially mandatory binding arbitration.DocumentInternational Centre for Tax and Development, 2016This ICTD Summary Brief is the fifth in our six special research synthesis pieces, produced at the end of the ICTD's first five-year funding period in Spring 2016.This brief looks at what we have learned about tax compliance in AfricaDocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 2018One of the most effective ways of increasing voluntary tax compliance is by improving tax morale. Several studies have been undertaken to examine why some individuals pay taxes while others do not. While many of these studies have been conducted at the national level, there is an increasing body of research at the subnational level.