from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act or practice of imposing taxes.
- n. The fact of being taxed.
- n. An assessed amount of tax.
- n. Revenue gained from taxes.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of imposing taxes and the fact of being taxed
- n. A particular system of taxing people or companies
- n. The revenue gained from taxes
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of laying a tax, or of imposing taxes, as on the subjects of a state, by government, or on the members of a corporation or company, by the proper authority; the raising of revenue; also, a system of raising revenue.
- n. The act of taxing, or assessing a bill of cost.
- n. Tax; sum imposed.
- n. Charge; accusation.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of laying a tax, or of imposing taxes on the subjects or citizens of a state or government, or on the members of a corporation or company, by the proper authority; the raising of revenue required for public service by means of taxes; the system by which such a revenue is raised.
- n. Tax or assessment imposed; the aggregate of particular taxes.
- n. Charge; accusation; censure; scandal.
- n. The act of taxing or assessing a bill of costs in law.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. charge against a citizen's person or property or activity for the support of government
- n. government income due to taxation
- n. the imposition of taxes; the practice of the government in levying taxes on the subjects of a state
\ "\" No taxation without representation\ "is often mutated into \" no taxation\ "- witness California.
The question of fairness in taxation is not a mechanical formula.
Weigh-in taxation is the only way to REALLY solve this fatty problem.
Some support for capital gain taxation is generated by the fact that the United States taxes capital gains and so, for the past few years, does Great Britain.
The future Economy will have less, not greater, ability to accept the tax of elderly care, no matter in what form the taxation is applied.
It links back to the question of how/if taxation can ever be justified, and whether taxation is theft, as some libertarians will say.
Now that's what I call taxation without represenation because I don't think people in the district want to get sick first and have the government collect later.
I am simply pointing out that class warfare when it comes to taxation is a slippery slope.
Afterall, taxation is the primary issue for secular Conservatives, and maybe for Conservatives in general.
And excessive regulation and taxation is going to keep it that way for a while.