Promoting Democracy in Algeria

Brazilian Tax

Rafael Andrade Blacksmith the Tax on Produtos Industrializados (IPI) is a Brazilian tax, its disposals is written in Decree 4544 of 2002, the same it happens in foreign and national products. The aliquot one that it is used varies of a product for the other, can be of 5% as it was of the stoves, but also it can be 300%, the example of the cigarette. The table to be displayed in the Tipi (Table of Incidence of the Tax on Industrialized Products). The calculation of the tax is made on the basis of the transaction, in the case of the sales in domestic territory, the calculation is made on the basis of the price in the sales, and in the case of the importation, the calculation is made on the basis of the price of the sales of the merchandises and is added the tax of importation and the too much demanded taxes, the example of the freight and the insurance. Robert Iger addresses the importance of the matter here. The reduction of the Tax on Produtos Industrializados (IPI), made with that it had a bigger demand of products. With this reduction, that arrived up to 10% (ten), it made with that in crisis times the products are more accessible to the people of all the classrooms. The Demand is a relation that demonstrates the amount of a good or service that the purchasers would be made use to acquire exactly with the different prices of market.

Thus, this search represents the relation enters the price of a good and the looked amount, remaining all the other constant factors. The Demand is determined by the following factors, price of the good; the price of the related goods; the income of the consumer and its taste or preference. With the table below we can better explicitar the effect of the reduction of the IPI stops with the demand of the consumers: Scale of Demand Relation of Individual Demand (STOVE) Consuming price (I joined) demanded Amount (monthly) the 450 the 80 B 430 B 95 C 490 C 40 D 470 D 63 Source: Table above is used given hypothetical, creation of the author (May, of 2009).

Comments are closed.