Corporate Super Funds
Drawing upon quantitative data gathered from the U.S. Census and U.S. Department of Education, as well as interviews with students from a variety of socio-economic and ethnic backgrounds, Lower Income Students and The Perpetuation of Inequality examines the question of who really benefits from public higher education. It engages with questions of social capital, opportunity, funding and access to education, presenting a rich discussion of social mobility, the value of college education and the impact of education upon the redistribution of income. A thorough exploration of the real impact of college on American society, this volume will appeal to social scientists with interests in education, social capital, social stratification, class and social mobility.
Time itself creates advantages and disadvantages in the field of taxation. The timing of the recognition of income and expenses for tax purposes has two main implications: firstly, for the timing of the collection of tax, and secondly, for the question of quantification, i.e., how to ensure that the difference between the timing of the recognition of income or expenses, as opposed to the respective dates on which the amounts are actually received or paid, does not distort the determination of the amount of chargeable income.
The time component is a weapon in the confrontation between the opposing motivations of the taxpayers and the tax authorities. In any given fiscal year, taxpayers seek to present a minimal picture of their chargeable income, by deferring the recognition of income or advancing the recognition of expenses. As opposed to this, the tax authorities adopt the opposite strategy: maximizing taxable profit in any given year.
This book critically examines the various approaches that have been adopted in the tax systems in the UK, the US and Israel in relation to the timing of income recognition and expenses for tax purposes. It suggests an innovative tax model that identifies the advantages that arise to the taxpayer as a result of the differences between the timing of the recognition of income and expenses, and the timing of the receipt of the revenue or the payment of a liability, and taxes only that advantage.
As the costs of higher education continue to spiral higher, it's more crucial than ever to limit living expenses while in school. But living well on a student income doesn't mean subsisting on ramen or living in a sketchy efficiency apartment--it's about making smart choices about the goods and services you buy.This book is a unique insider's guide to handling day-to-day life as a student. David Santschi draws on more than a decade of experience living as a student to offer advice on everything from housing to food to transportation to health care. Whether you're a freshman just arriving on campus or a doctoral candidate polishing your dissertation, this book gives you the practical advice you need to live a full life on a limited income.The lower your living expenses while in school, the less money you'll need to spend and borrow, and the better off you'll be financially when you graduate.
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