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有声:开征遗产税不能操之过急

2013-10-10    来源:CRI    【重庆时时彩五星定胆      美国外教 在线口语培训

本文地址:http://www.yeidj.com.cn/html/radio/hotspot/20131010/77021.html
文章摘要:有声:开征遗产税不能操之过急,外省市宽猛相济果子,天工雨声操作方法。

《热点大家议》是一档针对时事新闻展开讨论的节目,有专家犀利的点评,也有广大网友的热议。大家也可以评论参与互动,说说自己的看法。(嘉宾讨论为泛听,不提供文本)

You're listening to Today, I'm Ben Leung with Xu Qinduo in the Global Talk.
With Online Unleashed, here's Zeng Liang

开征遗产税不能操之过急

近日,关于“征收遗产税即将提上日程”的消息引发社会广泛关注。尽管随后相关当事人称消息并不准确,但人们的关注度并没有随之烟消云散。遗产税到底是否征收?何时征收?征收遗产税如何确保公平?专家学者们对此观点并不一致。

对此,你怎么看?

Whether or not to tax the dead has become a big question here in China.
A recent media report has sparked heated debate over whether China should start levying an inheritance tax and how heavy the rates should be.
Liu Huan, an academic adviser to the State Council, was quoted by 21st Century Business Herald as saying inheritance tax was written into a draft document for an upcoming key plenum of the Communist Party.
The cut-off threshold for the inheritance tax is estimated to be 800-thousand yuan, or around 130-thousand US dollars.

On news.sohu.com, Dream Realized 95 is concerned the proceeds from the tax wouldn't be enough to boost the existing social-welfare system,
"If the government wants to levy the inheritance tax, I don't have any problems with that. But first I need to know what social benefits do we enjoy after we're levied such a tax: Free medical care? Free education? Free pension? Without a well-developed social welfare system, I'm simply afraid the revenue will go straight from the pockets of the masses into the pockets of a few, essentially becoming a new mechanism for enriching the bureaucracy."

Lingbo 5817 expresses his concern on weibo.com,
"In my opinion, it's still too early for China to levy such a tax. Chinese people have access to their current properties for 70-years according to the land law, but they still have no real titles to the land, which would make it difficult for the government to levy an inheritance tax. At the current stage, every inch of land in China belongs to the government."

On weibo.com, Xiao Kan Tian Xia offers a bleak scenario for a typical Chinese middle-class family under this proposed tax,
"A hardworking couple, with the help of both sides of their parents and a 30-year mortgage, finally bought an apartment. After 30-years, the mortgage is paid off, and after another 30 years, the couple passes away, and their child inherits the apartment. The apartment is worth millions on the market, which means hundreds of thousands in inheritance tax. After working hard for eight years, the child finally pays off the tax and inherits the apartment – and two more years later, the apartment's 70-year-long right is over. The government takes it back into its ownership."

Jia Kang from the China Centre for International Economic Exchanges points out on cnr.cn,
"The introduction of inherence tax must be in line with a sound system where the government could accurately record and assess the value of household properties. But in China, such a system is still far from being flawless. For example, there's no sign the government has made up its mind in making officials disclose information on real properties they and their family members own."

On bj.chinanews.com, Tian Zhen Ling complains that the threshold was set too low to benefit the general public,
"What is controversial here is not the tax itself, instead it's the threshold. 800-thousand yuan sounds less like a tax on the rich but on the entire middle class population. Does the government dislike the middle class so much? If there was truly such a tax, it won't be an adjustment of income distribution anymore, it's a grabbing of people' wealth."

On scmp.com, media commentator He Jiangbing points out a probable consequence of levying such a tax,
"A hasty implementation of the tax without first putting in place a policy framework could probably trigger a new peak of Chinese emigration. By then, the reason for emigration would no longer be just abstract ideals of freedom and safety. It's rather middle-class families' concrete concerns against being robbed of their properties. Then it would be the government itself who suffered most from the huge wave of talent loss."

Thanks, Zeng Liang
Up next, bleating traffic jams in Madrid
This is 'Today'.

未经许可不得转载,音频所有权归中国国际广播电台TODAY节目组



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