Taxation in Modern China

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Donald J. S. Brean
Psychology Press, 1998 - Business & Economics - 310 pages
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Conflicting Identities and Multiple Masculinities takes as its focus the construction of masculinity in Western Europe from the early Middle Ages until the fifteenth century, crossing from pre-Christian Scandinavia across western Christendom. The essays consult a broad and representative cross section of sources including the work of theological, scholastic, and monastic writers, sagas, hagiography and memoirs, material culture, chronicles, exampla and vernacular literature, sumptuary legislation, and the records of ecclesiastical courts. The studies address questions of what constituted male identity, and male sexuality. How was masculinity constructed in different social groups? How did the secular and ecclesiastical ideals of masculinity reinforce each other or diverge? These essays address the topic of medieval men and, through a variety of theoretical, methodological, and disciplinary approaches, significantly extend our understanding of how, in the Middle Ages, masculinity and identity were conflicted and multifarious.
  

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Contents

CHINAS FISCAL DEFICITS 19861995
31
MARGINAL EFFECTIVE TAX RATES IN THE REFORMED TAX SYSTEM
69
CAN SEIGNIORAGE REVENUE KEEP CHINAS FINANCIAL SYSTEM AFLOAT?
93
CENTRALPROVINCIALLOCAL FISCAL RELATIONS
125
INTERGOVERNMENTAL FISCAL RELATIONS IN CHINA
151
FISCAL DUALISM IN CHINA
187
MARKETORIENTED ECONOMIC REFORM AND THE GROWTH
209
THE REFORM OF THE FISCAL TRANSFER SYSTEM
229
THE FUTURE OF MARKET SOCIALISM IN CHINA
245
ACCOUNTING IN CHINA
285
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About the author (1998)

Donald J. S. Brean is Professor of Management at the University of Toronto and Director of AERIL Tax Project. He is co-author of Taxation of International Portfolio Capital (1991) and author of International Issues in Taxation (1984).

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