Beliefs about how the Scottish economy may perform after independence will be critical to the outcome of the 2014 referendum on Scottish independence. Aside from its effect on income, another major concern for voters will be whether an independent Scottish economy will be able or wish to support the level of public services they currently enjoy. Taxpayers will want to know how taxes may change to pay for public services after independence.
This fellowship will produce original research looking at fiscal aspects of the constitutional change debate in the UK. It will encompass both taxes and spending, and will offer insights into questions such as: How would public services be funded in an independent Scotland? Would current levels of services – and the taxation that funds them – be similar, or vary up or down?
Fellowship website: Scottish Fiscal and Economic Studies (ScotFES)
RT @ScotCen: *NEW* Scottish Social Attitudes 2019: Attitudes to government and political engagement Findings from twenty years of the surv…
What does the British public want in terms of a longer-term relationship with the European Union? Originally for… https://t.co/rVBog8UC4O