Tax in kind

Tax in kind or tax-in-kind usually refers to any taxation that is paid in kind, that is with goods or services rather than money, including:

See also


  1. Faith, Rosamund (2013), "Feorm", in Lapidge, Michael; Blair, John; Keynes, Simon; et al., The Wiley Blackwell Encyclopedia of Anglo-Saxon England, London: John Wiley & Sons, pp. 186–187, ISBN 1118316096, retrieved 2014-06-22
  2. Burdekin, Richard C.K.; Langdana, Farrokh K. (July 1993), "War Finance in the Southern Confederacy, 1861-1865", Explorations in Economic History, 30 (3): 352–376, doi:10.1006/exeh.1993.1015. See in particular p. 357: "Congress felt compelled to approve the Tithe Act, or the "Tax-in-Kind," on April 24, 1863. This tax act of 1863, which was intended to remain in force until the end of 1865, supplemented a combined property tax and graded income tax with a tax-in-kind equal to one-tenth of the agricultural produce of 1863."
  3. Lee, Hy-Sang (2001), North Korea: A Strange Socialist Fortress, Greenwood Publishing Group, p. 70, ISBN 978-0-275-96917-2
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 10/13/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.