The bank tax that the government wants to establish Spread in Europe after the 2008 crisis. So we couldn’t let the financial system collapse, which is why it was bailed out. In contrast, many countries have imposed a tax on this sector. Some of the honors, according to Jesús Ruiz-Huerta, Professor Emeritus at Rey Juan Carlos University, have been proposed specifically as “measures to recover aid given to banks in various countries”.
a) yes, Hungary Established in 2010 for interbank credit; Belgium in 2012 to the volume, risk and investment of banking services; In 2011, Austria It did the same with assets, investments and deposits. Portugal direct tax profits and FranceThe size and solvency of the banks.
Julen Bollain, professor and researcher at Mondragon Unibertsitatea, recalls that in this latter country it was “founded in Christine Lagarde herself”, then today’s Minister of Economy and President of the European Central Bank. The tax, as the expert explains, “is justified in The economic situation that benefits some companies greatly At the same time It harms most of the population“.
The truth is that you have to go back 10 years to find a file Profitability similar to what many banks have now Spanish, but some specialists, such as Valentum director Jesus Dominguez, “It’s not the best time to set the tax “.” We’ve spent many years with this very low rate environment in which the banks hardly make any money,” he argues.
This individual tax associated with the sector of each European country, however, has also been seen recently with Energetic. In this sense, Pauline states that “Different taxes are setwho sees his future “passing through international integration”. United kingdom Corporate tax on oil and gas companies will be raised by 25%. ItaliaFor its part, it will impose a 25% tax directly on its profits and Romania80% of their income.
“In almost all countries and certainly in this country, They are proposed as temporary taxes‘, affects Ruiz-Huerta on his part. Plus, they’re taxes The finalists: They aim to ease the economic hardship of families suffered from the crisis.
However, some, such as the Executive Vice President, ñigo Fernández de Mesa, insist that “these are taxes They do not solve the problem of public deficit And that It also does not solve the problem of inflationBut what they do is increase it.”
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