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  2. American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 - Wikipedia

    $15 billion: Expansion of child tax credit: A $1,000 credit to more families (even those that do not make enough money to pay income taxes). $14 billion: Expanded college credit to provide a $2,500 expanded tax credit for college tuition and related expenses for 2009 and 2010. The credit is phased out for couples making more than $160,000.

  3. Roth IRA - Wikipedia

    A Roth IRA is an individual retirement account (IRA) under United States law that is generally not taxed upon distribution, provided certain conditions are met. The principal difference between Roth IRAs and most other tax-advantaged retirement plans is that rather than granting a tax reduction for contributions to the retirement plan, qualified withdrawals from the Roth IRA plan are tax-free ...

  4. Earned income tax credit - Wikipedia

    Graph, 2020 Tax Credit for case of one qualifying child. With one child and parent filing singly or as head of household, as of 2020: For income between $10,540 and $19,330, the tax credit is a constant "plateau" at $3,584. For income over $41,765, the tax credit is zero. This is represented by the lightest blue, solid line:

  5. Tax-free savings account - Wikipedia

    The tax treatment of a TFSA is the opposite of a registered retirement savings plan (RRSP). Unregistered accounts are subject to tax and hold after-tax money, the TFSA is described as a tax-free account holding after-tax money, and the RRSP is described as a tax-deferred account holding pre-tax money that will be taxed on withdrawal.

  6. Carbon tax - Wikipedia

    As of September 2020, seven of thirteen Canadian provinces and territories use the federal carbon tax while three have developed their own carbon tax programs. [183] In December 2020, the Federal Government released an updated plan with a CA$15 per tonne per year increase in the carbon pricing, reaching CA$95 per tonne in 2025 and CA$170 per ...

  7. Great Recession - Wikipedia

    The number of countries in recession was 37 in Q2‑2009, 13 in Q3‑2009 and 11 in Q4‑2009. One year after the maximum, in Q1‑2010, only seven countries were in recession (Greece, Croatia, Romania, Iceland, Jamaica, Venezuela and Belize).

  8. Carbon offset - Wikipedia

    In 2009, Carbon Retirement reported that less than 30 pence in every pound spent on some carbon offset schemes goes directly to the projects designed to reduce emissions. The figures reported by the BBC [100] and based on UN data reported that typically 28p goes to the set up and maintenance costs of an environmental project. 34p goes to the ...

  9. Economy of Denmark - Wikipedia

    The all-record highest Danish tax level was 49.8% of GDP, reached in 2014 because of high extraordinary one-time tax revenues caused by a reorganization of the Danish-funded pension system. The Danish tax-to-GDP-ratio of 46% was the second-highest among all OECD countries, second only to France. The OECD average was 34.2%.