Results 1-20 of 3,006 for tax credits
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- Written Answers — House of Lords: Children: Day Care (26 September 2014) See 1 other result from this answer
Lord Sutherland of Houndwood: ...8217;s Government, further to the Written Answer by Lord Deighton on 28 July (WA 247) what specific estimates they have made of the expected “positive impact” of the childcare element of Universal Credit on work incentives for mothers and corresponding employment rates and tax receipts from mothers paying income tax and national insurance.
- Northern Ireland Assembly: Private Members' Business: Welfare Cuts (23 September 2014)
Nelson McCausland: No. These include changes to the tax system for which the Assembly has no responsibility or control. The report also takes no account of the positive financial impact of universal credit and enhanced childcare provision. I encourage Members to go home, get their calculator out, go through the figures, read what we said and get the real figures rather than those that were...
- Northern Ireland Assembly: Oral Answers to Questions: Rates: Landlord Liability (23 September 2014)
Simon Hamilton: ...look into the issue next year, with a view to more fundamental reform. It is a difficult area, and we need to be careful that we do not stray too far from the principle that rates are charged for services as well as a local tax. The current arrangements, however, do confuse, hence the need for a radical rethink. In doing so, it is important that other changes affecting...
- Northern Ireland Assembly: Private Members' Business: Welfare Cuts (23 September 2014) See 1 other result from this debate
Michaela Boyle: ...that Belfast, Derry and my district of Strabane would be worst hit. Some of the stark figures show that, in the Strabane district alone, 1,400 single parent families will face cuts and 4,700 families will have their tax credits cut. The NICVA report that others have spoken on also shows that there will be a loss of £870 per working age adult in the Strabane district, which...
- Bill Presented — Recall of MPs Bill: Gurkha Pensions (11 September 2014)
Tracey Crouch: ...to address the thorny issue of pensions. The British Gurkha Welfare Society states on its website that, “Gurkhas receive a pension of only £2,150 per year with the many that relocate to the UK being reliant on pension tax credits and State benefits to survive. A pension of £5,000 per year would enable these veterans to live out their lives in comfort and without reliance on...
- Bill Presented — Recall of MPs Bill: Backbench Business — Energy-intensive Industries (11 September 2014)
Alex Cunningham: Carbon taxes have been imposed by consecutive Governments for very good reason, but if our industries are to be competitive, the time has come to examine them carefully and to determine how we go forward. This is not just about taxation, however; we must also take into account the issues that my hon. Friend the Member for Stoke-on-Trent North (Joan Walley) raised a moment ago. Needless to...
- National Insurance Contributions Bill (8 September 2014) See 3 other results from this debate
Priti Patel: ...will no doubt come up again in Committee. The hon. Members for Birmingham, Ladywood and for Newcastle upon Tyne North (Catherine McKinnell) made a point on reform for the low paid and the impact of universal credit. It is fair to say that most self-employed people have the option to pay their class 2 NICs regularly using the budget payment option that is already available in...
- Northern Ireland Assembly: Oral Answers to Questions: Bright Start (8 September 2014)
Jennifer McCann: ...consultation has happened yet. Part of our proposals for Bright Start are to ensure that all parents and carers are informed of all the schemes in respect of the childcare element of working families' tax credit and the vouchers. Part of Bright Start is to do that, so we will be looking to roll that out.
- Written Answers — Work and Pensions: Unemployment: Brighton (8 September 2014)
Esther McVey: ...by May 2014, 120 households had been capped in Brighton Kemptown constituency. Among the 54 households that are no longer capped, 17 have moved into work, as shown by them having an open Working Tax Credit claim. In addition to this there may be a small number of cases who have moved into work with sufficiently high salaries that they are not entitled to Working Tax Credit.
- Affordable Homes Bill (5 September 2014) See 1 other result from this debate
Chris Bryant: ...of housing for people to move to in Conservative seats in some parts of the south-east, there simply is not enough in the areas where the greatest number of people are affected by the bedroom tax. So unless the hon. Lady wants to move thousands of people from the north of England into constituencies such as hers, there will continue to be a problem. What are the wider effects of the...
- [Mr Clive Betts in the Chair] — Backbench Business — Stamp Duty (Housing Market) (4 September 2014) See 1 other result from this debate
Shabana Mahmood: ...campaign ahead of the Budget earlier this year. In the lead up to that Budget, the expectation was that there might be a doubling of the threshold to £250,000 and the introduction of a stamp duty tax credit system, but the Government did not ultimately go down that path. I suspect we are seeing a similar build-up of lobbying for the Government to do something in the autumn statement.
- Written Answers — Treasury: Textiles (4 September 2014)
Priti Patel: ...also being supported by various measures announced in the most recent Budget. This includes increasing the annual investment allowance to £500,000 until 31 December 2015, raising the rate of the R&D tax credit payable to loss making SMEs to 14.5%, and the package of measures to reduce manufacturers’ energy bills and improve UK competitiveness.
- Adult Learning — [John Robertson in the Chair] (3 September 2014)
Meg Hillier: ...the workplace for a while, perhaps because they had children or a health problem. It does not take long for skills to get out of date, and it would be more cost-effective for the Government to have a strategy for retraining for higher-level jobs, because when people get those jobs they pay more tax. In Hackney, the cost of rent, child care and housing is so high that many working families...
- Business of the House Commission: Pension Schemes Bill (2 September 2014) See 2 other results from this debate
Mark Hoban: ...pensions system we inherited and to implement auto-enrolment. The Chair of the Work and Pensions Select Committee, the hon. Member for Aberdeen South (Dame Anne Begg), gives the previous Government credit for auto-enrolment, but my right hon. Friend was right to talk about the practical changes we have made to make it work. He also made the powerful and important point that the take-up...
- Oral Answers to Questions — Treasury: Taxes on Households (2 September 2014)
Helen Jones: If the Chief Secretary believes in reducing taxation on working families, will he explain why those on universal credit will be subject to a 76% marginal deduction rate on extra earnings? Why do the Government believe that wealthy people have to be incentivised by a tax cut, but the poorest people need to be incentivised by a huge tax rate?
- [Mr Dai Havard in the Chair] — Social Economy (2 September 2014)
Barry Sheerman: ...has become the crowdfunding centre of the world, and London is now the crowdfunding hub of the world. That has tremendously exciting potential for the social economy. In the past, when people wanted to start something they struggled to find the seed finance, but I have to give some credit to the Government, including the former Minister, the hon. Member for Ruislip, Northwood and Pinner,...
- Oral Answers to Questions — Work and Pensions: Topical Questions (1 September 2014)
John Spellar: With the lamentable record of the failures of Atos, the shocking delays in assessments, the injustice of the bedroom tax and the continuing scandal of the IT system for universal credit, why does the Secretary of State stay in the job?
- Written Answers — Treasury: Self-employed: Preston (1 September 2014) See 1 other result from this answer
Mark Hendrick: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how many people in Preston constituency were self-employed and in receipt of working tax credit in each year since 2009-10.
- Written Answers — Work and Pensions: Benefit Cap (1 September 2014)
Esther McVey: .../file/341890/benefit-cap-may-2014.pdf show that by May 2014, 39% of those no longer subject to the cap, 7,400 households, have moved into work, as shown by them having an open working tax credit claim. In addition to this there may be a small number of cases who have moved into work with sufficiently high salaries that they are not entitled to working tax credit. The DWP will be evaluating...
- Scottish Parliament: Scotland’s Future (21 August 2014) See 1 other result from this debate
Annabel Goldie: ...so self-evident that brevity is all that I need. It is a partnership of over 60 million friends and customers, working with each other for each other; a partnership with over 30 million people paying taxes and contributing jointly to our common good; and a partnership in which businesses, not least in the financial sector, can invest and operate freely because of a UK-wide system...