They are a vital part of our national infrastructure, serving unofficial but important Public Service Obligation routes for post, patients, and medicine.
Posts Tagged: Air Passenger Duty
Paul Maynard and Tim Alderslade: The Government must support Britain’s world-leading air transport industry
The right measures now will not only keep companies afloat in the short term but equip them to support an economic rebound when the crisis is passed.
The author of the final piece in our mini-series identifies corporation tax, stamp duty, national insurance and investment allowances as targets for action.
Sponsored Post: Airlines UK and Paul Holmes: The aviation industry has an ambitious plan to deliver net zero carbon emissions
Exciting developments in new technology, carbon credits and alternative fuel sources make the goal achievable.
We need an overhaul to meet both the immediate challenges posed by Brexit and to maintain our global position as other countries start catching us up.
It will also boost our economy and allow businesses to create new, modern jobs in an exciting growth sector.
Which taxes should Tories cut? 3) Julian Jessop: Reduce sin taxes and property taxes to give the economy a fillip
The final article in our series argues that while the primary focus should be deficit reduction, there may yet be room to make life a bit easier, particularly for the poorest.
What should Tories tax? 1) Sam Hall: Let’s aim to help poorer people, deter harmful behaviour – and be fiscally responsible
In the first instalment of a three-part mini-series, Bright Blue’s senior research fellow explores how tax reform could rebalance the fiscal burden.
Hammond’s plan – from abolishing Stamp Duty for most first-time buyers, through to reforms to help Universal Credit recipients.
Where is Willie Walsh? How did this happen? What will be done to prevent future fiascos?
Ryan Shorthouse: Balancing the budget. Make private schools pay VAT. End ring-fencing. Charge for missed GP appointments.
The second piece in our pre-Budget series on how to eliminate the structural deficit.
Britain has many natural advantages. We should make the most of them.
For the first time this year, the money Britons earn will go into their pockets, not the taxman’s.
It does nothing to reduce carbon emissions, increases the cost of living, keeps people in developing countries in poverty, and has a negative effect on the state finances.
Dominic Raab MP: Farage himself says that UKIP “isn’t passing the credibility test”. Here’s why he’s right.
A double-talking, flip-flopping, party of spendthrifts will aggravate – not salve – public mistrust of the political class.