Cigarette Excise Taxes and Those Without Political Voice

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 055636
Total text length is 8,750 characters (approximately 6.0 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Cigarette Excise Taxes and Those Without Political Voice
In the macroeconomic sense, government acquires inflows through taxation. As part of fiscal policy, a government can decide to increase or decrease tax levels as a means to offset projected deficiencies in real gross domestic product brought on by fluctuations in consumption, investment or net exports. In addition to traditional earnings taxes, government may also choose to enact taxes on certain goods or services. Often, the matter becomes decided upon as much from a social perspective as an economic one. As the danger of cigarette smoking has become more and more well known, politicians and civic leaders have looked at strategies to curtail the number of new and existing smokers....
The end:
..... 2009.
The Tax Foundation. 22 Nov. 2009
<http://www.taxfoundation.org/news/show/24208.html>.
Schadelbauer, Carol and Janet Firshein. “Higher Cigarette
Prices Keep Kids from Starting to Smoke.” ImpacTeen.
24 Apr. 2001. U Illinois Chicago. 22 Nov. n2009
<http://www.uic.edu/orgs/impacteen/generalarea_PDFs/4-20%20IT-YES%20Releasepaper2.pdf>.
Tinley, James. “Cigarette Tax Has Smokers Fuming.” New Haven
Register. 7 Sept. 2009. NHRegister.com. 22 Nov. 2009.
<http://www.nhregister.com/articles/2009/09/07/news/metro/a1_mon_cigtax.txt>.
Townsend, James, Paul Roderick and Jason Cooper. “Cigarette
Smoking By Socioeconomic Group, Sex and Age: Effects of
Price, Income and Health Publicity.” British Medical
Journal 309.5 (1994): 923-927.