Comment: This is standard boilerplate. Comment: This seems to imply that the self-employed, even if they are extremely high-income, can pay lower tax rates than employees. I’ve commented previously on what a poor design feature this is. But there can be an underlying dilemma here admittedly. All else equal, it might seem sensible to align the tax rates of small business and large business.
And it might make sense to lessen the taxes rates for internationally mobile capital income insofar as it is only lowering the “normal” rate of come back. But no sense is made because of it to tax employees at higher taxes rates than the self-employed, and it’s also apt to be extremely regressive. You will indeed find ways from the box, however they generally would require more significant structural changes than these folks seem to be contemplating at this point. Comment: That one talks for itself. Buh-bye to the destination-based cash flow tax, at least for the present time. Ryan and Brady could have been politically unwise to battle further on this front.
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Intuitively, the idea of automated Function Point Counting would indicate reduced cost of keeping track of for those applications where it could be applied. However, presently for CAST’s AIP, this does not seem to be the entire case. The upfront cost of CAST’s AIP is not published but, anecdotally, it’s very large, covering software purchase, configuration, and calibration. The equivalent amount would keep most large organizations in Function Point Analysts for quite some time.
Asian “rice rocket” design of subtly improving the performance of inexpensive little Japanese imports, which is at least more tasteful than the dark style, but is kind of dull. The old Mexican-American lowrider look, however, is sadly long gone from the streets of LA. Shantytowns may be more creative than a deceased city core.
Some of the best Brazilian music originated from the favelas of Salvador and Rio. The slums of Kingston, Jamaica, bred reggae. Katrina rebuilding gives the city a chance to become an innovator once again. Right, the four places he lists which have contributed heavily to popular music are all quite African in population.
In contrast, the New World Indian contribution to world music is minimal — the lovely Peruvian flute music highlighted in Simon and Garfunkle’s “El Condor Pasa” is one of the rare exceptions. Mexican pop music, for example, is basically vulgarized Cuban music. The Mexican folk song “La Bamba” is named after a district in Angola! I write this in sorrow — twenty years ago the best band was Los Lobos from East LA, but where are their successors?
Tyler’s carrying out a sleight-of-hand common in Open Borders arguments. In other words, Mexicans are more restrained than African-Americans, which tends to be true, relatively-speaking. Okay, but then the Open Borders crowd becomes around and guarantees us that Mexican illegal immigrants are making our culture more “vibrant” using their wonderful musical creativeness yada yada. The assumption is that all of them shaded people — dark here, brown, yellowish, whatever — got natural rhythm.