allbet欧博真人客户端（www.aLLbet8.vip}是欧博集团的官方网站。欧博官网开放Allbet注册、Allbe代理、Allbet电脑客户端、Allbet手机版下载等业务。Corporate receipts, mostly generated from big multinationals attracted to Ireland by its low corporate tax rate, have surged in recent years and made up almost a quarter of all tax revenues in the first half of 2022 after a 53% year-on-year jump.
DUBLIN: Ireland's reliance on just 10 multinational firms to pay over half of the country's soaring corporate tax receipts represents an "incredible level of vulnerability" for the economy, the finance ministry's chief economist warned on Monday.
Corporate receipts, mostly generated from big multinationals attracted to Ireland by its low corporate tax rate, have surged in recent years and made up almost a quarter of all tax revenues in the first half of 2022 after a 53% year-on-year jump.
The finance ministry said this meant that 1 in every 8 euros collected by the state comes from "an exceptionally small number of firms" and that a shock which impacted on the multinational sector would have severe fiscal implications for Ireland.
"That's an incredible level of vulnerability," the finance ministry's chief economist John McCarthy told reporters, saying the level of concentration in such a small number of firms is something he has never seen in any other economy.
"This is something we're very concerned about.",,足球免费贴士（www.ad168.vip）是国内最权威的足球赛事报道、预测平台。免费提供赛事直播,免费足球贴士,免费足球推介,免费专家贴士,免费足球推荐,最专业的足球心水网。
The concentration level is even larger including the income tax paid by multinationals such as Facebook, Google and Pfizer, which employ around one in nine Irish workers in often highly paid jobs, McCarthy added.
McCarthy said he was more worried about overreliance on these types of firms than the impact a global overhaul of corporate tax regimes could have on Ireland's position as a hub for multinational investment.
He also said the treasury would likely take in 18 to 19 billion euros in corporate tax this year, up from 16.9 billion forecast just three months ago and a near five-fold increase in the last decade.
Finance Minister Paschal Donohoe said he has long shared the concerns McCarthy outlined, and said the best way to manage the risk was to return to the pre-pandemic position where corporate tax receipts are not used to fund permanent spending.
His department forecast on Monday that the exchequer would likely post a modest surplus this year but that this was only due to the exceptionally high corporate tax receipts and that if receipts had remained at pre-pandemic levels, a deficit of 1.5% of GDP would have been in prospect for this year.
Ireland on Monday increased its planned budget package for 2023 as a result of the expected return to surplus.- Reuers
转载说明:本文转载自Sunbet。 皇冠体育官网声明:该文看法仅代表作者自己，与本平台无关。转载请注明：足球免费贴士（www.ad168.vip）:Soaring corporate tax an 'incredible vulnerability' for Irish economy