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A Paradise for the 0.1%

Finance Watch Friends Newsletter - November 2017
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A Paradise for the 0.1%


Who is really surprised at the scale of tax evasion revealed by the Paradise Papers?

As the name suggests, the basic dynamic of our economic system relies on capital accumulation, through the pursuit of private profits. The theory goes that this dynamic will work for the greater public good. An extreme form of the (unproven) "trickle-down" dynamic was successfully promoted as a way out of the productivity and growth crisis of the 1970s. Wealth was transferred from public balance sheets to corporations, private investors and financial markets. All controls on capital movements were removed and governments had to enter into tax competition to attract the – now free – capital that creates jobs, production and income tax for them.

In other words, the global elite is not only rigging the international financial system to their advantage: today's international financial system, including the tax system, has been built to serve their interests. Tax evasion is no longer the occasional failure of an otherwise efficient tax system as it was seen before; it is in reality a global business conducted on a global scale by lawyers and bankers with the highest reputations.

The result is gross inequality. We want a different financial system, where tax is an equally shared contribution to the building of a fair society, prosperous for all.

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#10YearsAfter: Are our Banks "Too Big to Regulate"? A Finance Watch Webinar
In case you missed our webinar '10 Years After: Are our banks too-big-to-regulate?' on achievements and missing pieces of the post-crisis banking regulation, you will have the chance to watch it online now.
The capital food-chain: how is capital allocated, by whom and along which criteria?
In this webinar, Aline Fares who takes you through the capital allocation process to understand who the key actors are (investment and hedge funds, banks, private investors...), what criteria they use to choose to invest (and bet) in one direction or the other, and what societal impact we can expect from these decisions.

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In Short


Immediately after Macron’s victory in the presidential elections, his finance minister asked for a suspension of the negotiations over the Financial Transaction Tax (FTT) in order to “become acquainted with the matter.” Today, if an FTT is approved at all, it seems that we’ll get a bonsai-FTT, watered down to the size of the Stamp Duty.

Read  Wahl’s analysis

Finance Following Growth?

Exploring the actual links between finance and the economy helps to understand why regulation, not liberalisation, is the key to getting the financial sector to support growth.

Read a succinct summary of the argument in this article


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