Reforming Fiscal Federalism for Global Competition: A Canada-Australia Comparison
Reforming Fiscal Federalism for Global Competition presents a series of essays that examine how relationships between central and subnational governments in federations shape their economies. The papers compare Canada and Australia, but also draw upon the examples of Europe and the United States. In Reforming Fiscal Federalism, writers consider how regionalism, local and international trade, tax assignment policies, and political bias affect the ability of federations to work within rapidly changing global markets.
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The Comparative Nature of Australian and Canadian Economic
Lessons from Australian Experience
A Brief Comparison
Tax Assignment and Fiscal Externalities in a Federal State Bev Dahlby
Australia as a Case Study
Evidence from Canada
The Partisan Component in Intergovernmental Transfers Robert Young
A New Federalism for Canada
achieve activity agreement Alberta applied approach areas arrangements assignment Australia benefits Canada Canadian capital central changes collected common Commonwealth comparative competition Constitution corporate cost Council countries Court decisions direct discretionary discussion disparities economic economic union effect equalization established example existing expenditure externalities fact federal government fiscal federalism fiscal policy funds further grants greater important income tax increase initiatives institutions integration interest intergovernmental internal issues jurisdiction least legislation less levels of government major mobility nature noted objectives Parliament particular party percent political Premiers principles programs progress provinces rates recent reform regional relations relatively Research respect responsibilities result role sector share significant similar social Source spending stabilization standards structure substantial suggests Table tax base tax rates tax revenues taxation territories trade transfers University variables vertical wages