Taxation and economic development in Taiwan

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John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University and Chung-Hua Institution for Economic Research, 2003 - Business & Economics - 284 pages
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Documenting the evolution of economic development and fiscal policies in Taiwan over the last four decades, this work explores the effectiveness of specific tax and trade policies. The authors make a major revision to the previously accepted role played by the export processing zones and the protection of domestic producers from foreign competition. The extensive use of duty exemption systems enabled the government to create competition among the exporting firms, and the innovative design of economic policies and administrative systems helped the private sector generate savings, expand investments, and promote exports. This work analyzes how unique fiscal policies and administrative practices were designed to foster the rapid growth and development of Taiwan during this period.

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Contents

The Evolution of the Tax System
13
List of Tables
17
5 International Comparison of Revenue Effectiveness
30
Copyright

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About the author (2003)

Glenn P. Jenkins is professor of economics at Queen's University, Eastern Mediterranean University, Cyprus, and Institute Fellow Emeritus, Harvard University.

Chun-Yan Kuo is Senior Fellow of John Deutsch International, Queen's University, Canada

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