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External publications

These reports and working papers are written by IFS staff but published by other organisations.
External publication
Last month the government finally announced how its replacement for EU regional development funding – the Shared Prosperity Fund – will be allocated across the country.
External publication
Lucie Gadenne, Tushar Nandi and Ross Warwick
Policymakers and academics alike have long argued that electronic payments may be easier to tax than cash.
External publication
We investigate variation in early-career earnings by degree class outcome using the Depart­ment for Education’s Longitudinal Education Outcomes dataset.
External publication
Lucie Gadenne, Tushar Nandi and Ross Warwick
Leveraging the 2016 demonetisation in India, this article shows that areas that were more impacted by the policy, experienced faster growth in electronic payments and, in turn, average sales reported to the tax authority increased.
External publication
IFS Senior Research Ben Zaranko responds to the Spring Statement for Public Finance.
External publication
IFS Senior Research Economist Ben Zaranko writes for The Conversation on how the UK's lower defence spending has allowed successive governments to pay for a growing welfare state without a higher tax burden.
External publication
The Levelling Up White Paper is just the latest of efforts to tackle regional inequalities. What does it tell us about this government’s approach? And how likely is it to succeed where others have failed?
External publication
This note shows the results on firm size and effective tax rates for Uganda, where the corporate statutory tax rate is 30%.
External publication
Pierre Bachas, Anne Brockmeyer, Roel Dom, Roldan Enamorado, Camille Semelet and Pedro Zúniga
This note shows the results on firm size and effective tax rates for Honduras, where the corporate statutory tax rate is 25%.
External publication
Pierre Bachas, Anne Brockmeyer, Roel Dom and Camille Semelet
This note shows the results on firm size and effective tax rates for the Dominican Republic, where the corporate statutory tax rate is 27% in 2015.