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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 4:43 pm 
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Admerald wrote:
asan na yong mga nagtatangol sa train law, asan na yong sumisigaw na we want higher taxes!

yong mga hindi nag-iisip na kala nila higher tax equates progress!!!

but I do not expect them to learn any lesson at all.

insanity!!! doing the same thing over and over again expecting better results!

Akala ko ba galit ka sa budget deficit adme? Tapos ngayon ayaw mo taasan yung tax? Paano mo iaaddress yung deficit kung hindi ka magtataas ng tax o magiimpose ng bago? Kapag ang sinagot mo ay magtipid, kabobohan yun.
Yung ginagawa ni Trump ang mali. Ang laki ng budget deficit tapos binigyan ng tax break ang mga mayayaman.
:lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 5:39 pm 
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bago kayo mag post, mag isip ka muna Gudz. nahahawa na sa iyo si pubriiiiiing eh. :lol:

hindi ginawa yang current TRAIN law para sa deficit. kundisyun yan para makautang ng bilyones sa China at iba pa.
kasi kung di sila mangutang, di naman lalaki ang deficit eh. para lang ma maintain, taasan ang taxes, para makautang lalo ng malaki.

in fact, me pinaplano silang new tax law na tutulong daw sa deficit na hindi tumaas. kaya mali ka sa post mo gudz. teka, kelan ka lang ba tumama? :lol:

akalain mo yun, gudz, imbes na mag belt tightening tayo at grow the economy within (ex. let the private sector invest more), lumabas tayo ng bakuran at mangungutang tayo sa mga tulad ng intsek tapos taasan ang taxes natin.

yung giyera sa Marawi, malaki ang kawalan nung sa economy, bilyones yun gudz. maliban dun sa ginastos sa giyera at nasira na ari-arian at local economy, yung rehabilitation nun, BILYONES na naman gagastusin dun. dahil lang sa bunganga ng presidente natin na hamon ng hamon sa mga sira ulo na maute.

ka bwiset. kung saan nalalasap na natin na marami tayong mabibili sa pera natin, ngayon balik na naman sa panahon ni Gloria ang halaga ng pera natin relative sa presyo ng bilihin. :banghead:

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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 10:07 pm 
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Second tax package to create more jobs
By: Ben O. de Vera - Reporter / @bendeveraINQ
Philippine Daily Inquirer / 05:20 AM May 26, 2018

The proposed second tax reform package is expected to create not only more but also better jobs as the government would grant incentives to investments generating employment opportunities, the think tank Action for Economic Reforms said.

“The government’s push to reform the fiscal incentive regime will encourage businesses to hire more people and upgrade the skills of existing workers by building backward and forward industry linkage as among the criteria to qualify for fiscal incentives,” AER senior economist Jo-Ann Diosana said in a statement, noting that the pending bills before the Lower House provided for double tax deductions to be granted to businesses that will hire marginal labor yearly as well as train current employees.

“The rationalization actually intends to have a clear set of criteria as a condition to receiving incentives and one of the criteria is the generation of full-time, regular employment,” Diosana said.

As such, AER said that “the fears raised by some sectors that rationalizing incentives will cause some firms to close shop and kill jobs” was unfounded.

“Majority of firms do not enjoy incentives; those that do are mostly profitable firms that cater to a growing domestic market or are resource-seeking, and therefore would invest in the Philippines regardless of whether they receive incentives or not. These firms are involved in the aviation, mining, housing and gambling industries,” AER pointed out.

In an earlier statement, AER said that it “believes that with enhanced targeting, design and administration, we can make our fiscal incentives regime work better for industry, the economy and the country.”

“We want a level playing field for our investors that is tied to the strategic investment priority programs and will provide fair, just and equal opportunity for our micro, small and medium entrepreneurs,” it added.

Also, the AER said that it proposed a clear set of measurable performance criteria as primary condition to qualify for incentives.

“Aside from the amount of investments, these criteria include generation of full time, regular employment; adoption of inclusive business activities and value-added production; use of cleaner, energy-saving, and other relevant new technology; installation of adequate environmental protection systems; addressing gaps in or moving up the supply/value chain or product ladder; stimulation of forward and backward linkages, and commercialization of ideas and innovation,” it added.

As for tax incentives, the AER said that these “should include the following: double deduction for research and development; double deduction for training, including training of new hires, as well as those accepted for internship, apprenticeship or immersion of senior high school, college or technical and vocational students enrolled in public institutions; 50-percent deduction for incremental direct labor expense and accelerated depreciation.”

These incentives are directly geared toward lowering the costs of establishing the business (such as additional labor and capital equipment), and encouraging investment in activities (such as research and development, training) that will welcome innovations and enhance competitiveness, according to the AER.

Last Tuesday, the Department of Finance reiterated its push for a staggered and conditional reduction in corporate income tax rates under the proposed second tax reform package as the government could not stand to lose more revenues due to the massive physical infrastructure and social services programs that the Duterte administration wanted to fund.

During the House committee on ways and means hearing that tackled pending measures aimed at slashing the 30-percent tax slapped on companies’ incomes—the highest in Asean at present—while rationalizing the fiscal perks being enjoyed by investors, Finance Secretary Carlos G. Dominguez III said that the DOF proposal was “pro-business, pro-investments and pro-incentives.”

“The second package of our tax reform program aspires to build a more competitive and transparent business environment. It seeks to rationalize our incentive systems to reduce overlaps, hidden subsidies that benefit a few, and loopholes that unfairly distribute business advantages. We seek reforms that will deliver a more even playing field, simplify collection procedures, bring greater transparency and reward genuine efficiency,” Dominguez told the committee.

“The second package continues to acknowledge the important role fiscal incentives play in attracting efficiency-seeking investments that otherwise would not have gone into our country in favor of more cost-effective destinations. Package two, however, requires that every peso given up as an incentive must benefit the society in the form of better jobs, faster innovation and countryside development. Some of the incentives granted, however, were entirely unnecessary given the inherent attractiveness of our market size, our natural and human advantages and our freshly gained competitiveness. Whatever incentives are granted should be performance-based, tightly targeted, time-bound and transparent,” Dominguez added.

Read more: http://business.inquirer.net/251435/sec ... z5GcI4tWEA
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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 11:11 pm 
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WILL INCREASE REVENUE
Peso depreciation is good for budget, says Diokno
Published August 1, 2017 11:42am
By TED CORDERO, GMA News

Filipinos should not worry about a depreciating peso as this translates to higher revenue for the government, Budget Secretary Benjamin Diokno said Tuesday.

"Peso depreciation is favorable to our budget," Diokno told the members of the House committee on appropriations during the hearing for the proposed 2018 national budget.

The local currency has been trading at its weakest level in nearly 11 years against the dollar amid expectations of more interest rate hikes in the US – the world's largest economy.

"For example, a P1 deprecation will increase – not decrease – revenues by P9.5 billion and disbursements by P2.1 billion to service our foreign debt," Diokno said.

"Therefore, the net result is an additional budget balance of P7.5 billion," he said.









---------------

aba'y mainam naman pala.


:lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 11:40 pm 
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rudge wrote:
Admerald wrote:
asan na yong mga nagtatangol sa train law, asan na yong sumisigaw na we want higher taxes!

yong mga hindi nag-iisip na kala nila higher tax equates progress!!!

but I do not expect them to learn any lesson at all.

insanity!!! doing the same thing over and over again expecting better results!

Akala ko ba galit ka sa budget deficit adme? Tapos ngayon ayaw mo taasan yung tax? Paano mo iaaddress yung deficit kung hindi ka magtataas ng tax o magiimpose ng bago? Kapag ang sinagot mo ay magtipid, kabobohan yun.
Yung ginagawa ni Trump ang mali. Ang laki ng budget deficit tapos binigyan ng tax break ang mga mayayaman.
:lol: :lol: :lol:

Control spending!

Look at the US economy right now! GDP AND UNEMPLOYMENT AT + RECORDS!
Tapos sasabihin mo mali?

Ito hindi maintindihan ng mga Socialist...
Hindi nila maintindihan, the more money you let the people keep... the economy becomes more robust!
People spent and reinvest.... the driving force of a MAGA economy.

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PostPosted: Sat May 26, 2018 11:43 pm 
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edap wrote:
WILL INCREASE REVENUE
Peso depreciation is good for budget, says Diokno
Published August 1, 2017 11:42am
By TED CORDERO, GMA News

Filipinos should not worry about a depreciating peso as this translates to higher revenue for the government, Budget Secretary Benjamin Diokno said Tuesday.

"Peso depreciation is favorable to our budget," Diokno told the members of the House committee on appropriations during the hearing for the proposed 2018 national budget.

The local currency has been trading at its weakest level in nearly 11 years against the dollar amid expectations of more interest rate hikes in the US – the world's largest economy.

"For example, a P1 deprecation will increase – not decrease – revenues by P9.5 billion and disbursements by P2.1 billion to service our foreign debt," Diokno said.

"Therefore, the net result is an additional budget balance of P7.5 billion," he said.









---------------

aba'y mainam naman pala.


:lol: :lol:

Foreign debt is paid in $$$. Our debt baloons as peso depreciate. And we pay more interest.


Diokno, with all my respect sir. You dont make sense.

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 7:41 am 
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Natural foreign debt nga eh. Alangan naman peso ibayad at maghanap pa sila ng money changer. :lol:

Wala lang. :biglaugh:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 11:59 am 
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Quote:
Peso touches 12-year low
Bangko Sentral lets PH currency seek own level
By: Daxim L. Lucas - Reporter / @daxinq
Philippine Daily Inquirer / 05:30 AM May 25, 2018

The Philippine peso hit its lowest level in almost 12 years during intraday trading yesterday as traders braced themselves for the possibility of more capital outflows next month.

The local currency declined to as low as P52.60 to the dollar during the morning session after the US Federal Reserve released details from their latest meeting pointing to the possibility of a rate hike in June.

Higher interest rates in the world’s largest economy make investing in securities more attractive, resulting in investors selling pesos to buy dollars.

The peso opened the session weaker at 52.50 and slid to 52.60 — the lowest since July 2006 — before recovering slightly to 52.45 to a dollar.

It closed the trading session at P52.55 to a dollar which was weaker than the previous day’s level of P52.47. Trading was brisk with a total of $899.95 million exchanged between currencies, compared to Wednesday’s $529.9 million.

“That’s the market. It goes up and down,” Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas Governor Nestor Espenilla Jr. said when asked about the peso’s weakness.

BDO Unibank chief strategist Jonas Ravelas, meanwhile, said the prospects of a rate hike in the United States to head off inflationary pressures would continue to provide a boost to the dollar against other currencies like the peso.

“The recent rise in oil prices and the continued outflow of foreign funds are not helping the peso either,” he added.

“With the break of P52.50, the next resistance is “53.00,” he said. “Expect the currency to range within the P52.30-P52.60 levels in the near-term.”


The central bank, however, is letting the currency seek its own level instead of expending its resources to defend it.

Espenilla pointed out earlier that the country had more than ample dollar reserves, now at about P80 billion, to meet the needs of the country, whether they be Filipinos needing dollars to pay for foreign goods and services or investors repatriating their assets overseas.

More recently, Monetary Board member Felipe Medalla Jr. said the central bank could afford to use up to $20 billion of its reserves to meet the dollar outflow needs of the country.

Read more: http://business.inquirer.net/251390/pes ... z5GXKtU7Zu
Follow us: @inquirerdotnet on Twitter | inquirerdotnet on Facebook





Mabuti naman hinde nakiki alam ang Central Bank, pinapabayaan lang ang tunay na value nang peso .

which is good , unlike before na tinatago nang mga dilawan :lol:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 1:21 pm 
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Japanese, German techs detail Dalian train defects


GOTCHA - Jarius Bondoc (The Philippine Star) - May 25, 2018 - 12:00am
Return those trains to China to fix the many defects. That’s the recommendation of Japanese evaluators of the 48 MRT-3 railcars from Dalian Locomotive & Rolling Stock Co. German engineers separately noted the same faults, and told the Dept. of Transportation to act accordingly. Ride safety, reliability, and comfort depend on it.

Dozens of flaws have been found. Among those are uninspected, untested basic components and safety features. Examples: wheels, axles, brakes, auto-doors, vibrations, interior noise, lighting, ventilation and air conditioning, flooring, roof, driver’s cab, and electrical couplings.

Those are on top of earlier bared serious design flops. The railcars, or coaches, are 3.3 tons overweight and the chassis ill fit. Configured for four-coach train sets, each train would be 13.2 tons heavier. Wrong sized, they cannot be hoisted for inspection and repair on existing hi-precision equipment at the MRT-3 depot.

“The cars should be returned to Dalian factory and rebuilt,” experts from Japanese giant Sumitomo Corp. concluded in Apr. Rework should be “from design qualification until factory acceptance under supervision of a rail consultant and/or DOTr with full responsibility” – meaning, begin again. In Mar. the Japan International Cooperation Agency, from which DOTr is borrowing to rehabilitate MRT-3, called in Sumitomo as the commuter railway’s original constructor and maintenance servicer.

Sumitomo stated: “As a result of the assessment of the Dalian reports, it can be concluded that, in fact, all 48 cars did not have any kind of certifications, which should have been used as evidence to verify achievement of all performance tests required for train system, such as design qualification, proper procurement, correctness of manufacturing, operating performance, insurance of safety, etc. This means that the Dalian cars are not reliable, they cannot be considered as qualified cars and nobody can ascertain that the(y) are safe passenger railcars.”

Dalian had not checked the 48 coaches for most of the dozens of engineering specifications. The few tests done in-factory were only on one to three units, Nos. 3102, 3103, and 3104. Lesser inspections after delivery in Manila did not identify the coach number, thus pointless.

TUV Rheinland technicians saw similar design and manufacturing faults. Deviating from contract specs, Dalian lacked requisite safety and performance certifications. DOTr hired the German quality-audit firm in Feb.
DOTr should have acted at once on Sumitomo and TUV Rheinland’s findings. Transport Sec. Arthur Tugade and Railways U-Sec. Timothy John Batan repeatedly said before that they would abide by the specialists’ assessment of Dalian wares. Singapore, Hong Kong, and Pakistan had returned for retrofitting botched Chinese trains.

But higher-ups are indecisive, DOTr insiders say in sharing the audits. Dalian and Chinese officials reportedly are pressuring them to pay up. Yet nobody at DOTr wants to sign any payment processing.

Past transport officials indented in 2013 the P3.8-billion fabrication of 48 coaches. Fifteen percent, P565 million, was advanced. Dalian was unqualified, insiders allege, because adept only in heavy-rail cars pushed or pulled by locomotives, not motorized light-rail vehicles. MRT-3 ex-general manager Al Vitangcol exposed in 2015 a five-percent kickback, P190-million, from Dalian’s local brokers to the contract handlers.

Railcars are not bought from showrooms like sedans. They are made to fit buyers’ specs. In MRT-3’s case the terms of reference consisted of 600-plus pages. Part of it is that the Dalian coaches must copy the 73 originals from the Czech maker. They must hew in with the tracks, power supply, signaling, stations, depot, repair yard, and existing operation and maintenance equipment.

Some of the other discovered defects and non-inspections are: vehicle body structure, bogey frames, pushing and towing, parking brakes, door frames and controls, auxiliary power switches, battery packs, circuit breakers, gearboxes, power collectors and converters, traction motors, window glasses, wheel articulation, starts and stops, and propulsion.

None of the coaches was test-run for 5,000 kilometers, as required, at varied speeds, curves, slopes, loads, weather, and emergencies. In a mishap, what could happen to a full load of 394 passengers?

Overweight will stress the 48 railcars’ wheels, axles, and tracks, and consequently the 73 older units. Rides would be risky, rickety. With faster metal wear, parts will need frequent costly replacement and repair.


The ill-fit chassis prevents roll-up of the railcars on the giant pit jack. Under-chassis inspection, maintenance, repair, and parts change of wheels, articulators, and brakes, among others, cannot be done. Dalian purportedly wants the machine cut by 25 millimeters to suit the 48 cars. But that would ruin the sensors and stability of the hundred-million-peso equipment that services the 73 other units. Besides, doing that could lead to charges before the Ombudsman for allowing contract breaches.

If up to par Dalian’s units would upgrade MRT-3 to four-car trains from the present three. The power supply and depot already are being modified for that, at hundreds of millions of pesos. Trains would take in more commuters on faster, more frequent rides. Traffic would ease not only along EDSA that MRT-3 traverses, but the whole Mega Manila.

But past transport men fouled up and present ones are in a tizzy. Delivered late and faulty, the Dalian trains have been inoperative since 2016.


Read more at https://www.philstar.com/opinion/2018/0 ... vI0PKUw.99




Hayan klaro mga uto-utong dilawan and defecto nang TRAIN :lol:


Ang baba talaga ang quality control nang mga Dilawan Engineer ...kahit certification na tested na ang train e wala.

I work in dubai base on my experience ang lahat nang mag requirement certification testing ay certified bago ma aprove an contract .
anong classing mga consultant at engineer mayroon tayo dito, THIS IS A CLEAR CORRUPTION :shock: :shock: :shock:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 1:57 pm 
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don robert wrote:
bago kayo mag post, mag isip ka muna Gudz. nahahawa na sa iyo si pubriiiiiing eh. :lol:

hindi ginawa yang current TRAIN law para sa deficit. kundisyun yan para makautang ng bilyones sa China at iba pa.
kasi kung di sila mangutang, di naman lalaki ang deficit eh. para lang ma maintain, taasan ang taxes, para makautang lalo ng malaki.

in fact, me pinaplano silang new tax law na tutulong daw sa deficit na hindi tumaas. kaya mali ka sa post mo gudz. teka, kelan ka lang ba tumama? :lol:

akalain mo yun, gudz, imbes na mag belt tightening tayo at grow the economy within (ex. let the private sector invest more), lumabas tayo ng bakuran at mangungutang tayo sa mga tulad ng intsek tapos taasan ang taxes natin.

yung giyera sa Marawi, malaki ang kawalan nung sa economy, bilyones yun gudz. maliban dun sa ginastos sa giyera at nasira na ari-arian at local economy, yung rehabilitation nun, BILYONES na naman gagastusin dun. dahil lang sa bunganga ng presidente natin na hamon ng hamon sa mga sira ulo na maute.

ka bwiset. kung saan nalalasap na natin na marami tayong mabibili sa pera natin, ngayon balik na naman sa panahon ni Gloria ang halaga ng pera natin relative sa presyo ng bilihin. :banghead:

Yung TRAIN law kundisyon para makautang sa China at iba pa? Patawa ka. Sino nagbigay ng kundisyon?
:lol: :lol: :lol:
Yung TRAIN law at yung susunod pa ay para makontrol ang trade deficit at matugunan ang gastusin sa build build build program ng gobyerno. Nakaprogram din na magkakaroon ng deficit sa mga susunod na taon dahil sa infrastructure program na ito. 3% of gdp daw ang maximum deficit na papayagan ng gobyerno. Mag google ka para hindi ka magmukhang nagmamarunong at engot.
:lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 2:06 pm 
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Akala ko World bank at IMF lang ang nag bibigay nang condition , kasama pala ang China .

as far as I know China is a new player in philippine infrastructure program ...este utang pala .


Hypocrite ka talaga Amiga :lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 2:07 pm 
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Admerald wrote:
rudge wrote:
Admerald wrote:
asan na yong mga nagtatangol sa train law, asan na yong sumisigaw na we want higher taxes!

yong mga hindi nag-iisip na kala nila higher tax equates progress!!!

but I do not expect them to learn any lesson at all.

insanity!!! doing the same thing over and over again expecting better results!

Akala ko ba galit ka sa budget deficit adme? Tapos ngayon ayaw mo taasan yung tax? Paano mo iaaddress yung deficit kung hindi ka magtataas ng tax o magiimpose ng bago? Kapag ang sinagot mo ay magtipid, kabobohan yun.
Yung ginagawa ni Trump ang mali. Ang laki ng budget deficit tapos binigyan ng tax break ang mga mayayaman.
:lol: :lol: :lol:

Control spending!

Look at the US economy right now! GDP AND UNEMPLOYMENT AT + RECORDS!
Tapos sasabihin mo mali?

Ito hindi maintindihan ng mga Socialist...
Hindi nila maintindihan, the more money you let the people keep... the economy becomes more robust!
People spent and reinvest.... the driving force of a MAGA economy.

Yun na nga. MAGTIPID. Sinabi nang bobong rason yan e para sa mga developing countries. Ano gusto mo bawasan yung gastos sa infrastructure? Kailangan yun e para masustain yung growth. Nakaprogram yung deficit spending ng gobyerno at 3% of gdp maximum every year. Iresearch mo na lang. Hanggang matapos termino ni digong yan. :D Taena, gusto mo kasi USA lang pwede magbudget deficit e napakalaki na ng utang nila. Hindi rin totoo na nagiimprove ang ekonomiya ng USA adme. Niloloko niyo lang mga sarili niyo.
:lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 2:30 pm 
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Totoo bang ang TRAIN law dati pang nakaplano na hindi lang nagawang iimplement at natulog lang sa senado?

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 8:16 pm 
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rudge wrote:
don robert wrote:
bago kayo mag post, mag isip ka muna Gudz. nahahawa na sa iyo si pubriiiiiing eh. :lol:

hindi ginawa yang current TRAIN law para sa deficit. kundisyun yan para makautang ng bilyones sa China at iba pa.
kasi kung di sila mangutang, di naman lalaki ang deficit eh. para lang ma maintain, taasan ang taxes, para makautang lalo ng malaki.

in fact, me pinaplano silang new tax law na tutulong daw sa deficit na hindi tumaas. kaya mali ka sa post mo gudz. teka, kelan ka lang ba tumama? :lol:

akalain mo yun, gudz, imbes na mag belt tightening tayo at grow the economy within (ex. let the private sector invest more), lumabas tayo ng bakuran at mangungutang tayo sa mga tulad ng intsek tapos taasan ang taxes natin.

yung giyera sa Marawi, malaki ang kawalan nung sa economy, bilyones yun gudz. maliban dun sa ginastos sa giyera at nasira na ari-arian at local economy, yung rehabilitation nun, BILYONES na naman gagastusin dun. dahil lang sa bunganga ng presidente natin na hamon ng hamon sa mga sira ulo na maute.

ka bwiset. kung saan nalalasap na natin na marami tayong mabibili sa pera natin, ngayon balik na naman sa panahon ni Gloria ang halaga ng pera natin relative sa presyo ng bilihin. :banghead:

Yung TRAIN law kundisyon para makautang sa China at iba pa? Patawa ka. Sino nagbigay ng kundisyon?
:lol: :lol: :lol:
Yung TRAIN law at yung susunod pa ay para makontrol ang trade deficit at matugunan ang gastusin sa build build build program ng gobyerno. Nakaprogram din na magkakaroon ng deficit sa mga susunod na taon dahil sa infrastructure program na ito. 3% of gdp daw ang maximum deficit na papayagan ng gobyerno. Mag google ka para hindi ka magmukhang nagmamarunong at engot.
:lol: :lol: :lol:



ngayon merong ka nang "at susunod pa". nanakawin mo pa information ko, gudz. :lol:

nakupo, di mo pala alam ang TRAIN, gudz. para yan i finance sa infrastructure program ni Duterte. patunay ito na hindi ka naman pro Duterte, kasi wala kang alam sa program nya. :lol:

eto oh, sabi ni Dominguez dati:
Quote:
The main goal of the tax reform program is to raise about 25 percent or roughly P2 trillion of the administration's infrastructure program valued at P8 trillion.

http://cnnphilippines.com/news/2018/01/08/tax-reform-law-TRAIN-Duterte.html


and then...

Quote:
“More than anybody else at this time of our national life, I need China,” Duterte said at a briefing on March 9, adding that China’s help is a “very important ingredient” in his $180-billion infrastructure push.

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2018-04-11/duterte-s-pivot-to-china-shows-some-signs-of-economic-payoff


siguro naman, hindi na kelangang i-explain pa sa iyo ang ibig sabihin ng nabanggit na... MAIN GOAL?

:lol:

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PostPosted: Sun May 27, 2018 11:24 pm 
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Joined: Thu Nov 28, 2013 9:58 am
Posts: 3311
IceColdBeer wrote:
Totoo bang ang TRAIN law dati pang nakaplano na hindi lang nagawang iimplement at natulog lang sa senado?



Ngayon ko lang narinig yan.

Baka di train ang tawag, may ibang pangalan.


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