Single dogs are going to start taxing now, so how can single Wang people feel? Is it a mistake to be single? Global Times news, Japan's "Beiguo news" reported recently that the head of budget in Hebei, Ishikawa County, in his communication with local mothers, said "there is a discussion about the single tax, but it has not been pushed forward" in response to the question of "can single people bear the tax due to the decline of living standard after marriage". After the report was put on the Internet, it triggered a large-scale debate among Japanese people about whether to tax single people.
It is understood that the number of single people in Japanese society is increasing year by year. Some people over the age of 40 who are still single or divorced or widowed are not the traditional "single without money" people, on the contrary, they are "senior with more money"; some men and women who live together and have children also have income, just because they are single without marriage registration. It is said that there has been no additional tax on such groups in Japan, which makes the families with the burden of raising children and housing deeply unfair, believing that these people are in fact "pseudo single", thus requiring the establishment of a new tax to tax the single.
According to the Global Times special correspondent, a 39 year old male white-collar worker in Tokyo, drying out his payroll and household list, said he and his colleagues had the same income, but because their colleagues were not married and had children, their quality of life was much higher than themselves. The 'father' white-collar also 'shouted' that in Japan, where the number of children is becoming more and more serious, people who marry and have children like themselves are actually 'sharing their worries' for the country, but why does the country make them live in such a tight situation? His comments also make the discussion of' taxing single people 'white hot.
According to a special reporter from the global times, as early as 2004, the Liberal Democratic Party of Japan proposed a bill to tax single people to promote the marriage of single men and women as soon as possible, which caused great repercussions at that time, but in the end, it did not end. It is said that in response to this discussion, Japan's "single people" group issued a declaration that if the "single tax" comes true, they can only repeatedly marry and divorce for tax avoidance and property preservation.