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This paper traces the development of archival, microeconomic-based, empirical income tax research in accounting over the last 15 years.
The paper details three major areas of research: (i) the coordination of tax and non-tax factors, (ii) the effects of taxes on asset prices, and (iii) the taxation of multijurisdictional (international and interstate) commerce.
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IBFD offers research services on national and international tax issues to governments, international organizations and corporates.This library is intended to be of use to members of the NTRN, including tax practitioners and researchers from both Nigerian and international organisations.publishes articles which deal with most areas of international accounting including auditing, taxation and management accounting.Nigeria has long relied on revenues from oil, but there is now widespread recognition of the need to diversify the sources of the government budget, and build a more sustainable revenue base for inclusive growth.Key to raising increased tax revenue in an equitable manner, and without impeding economic growth, is rigorous research that can inform both tax policy and practice.IBFD values its independent position and does not offer tax advice.Our research services therefore do not cover specific taxpayer positions.We argue that a result from basic research is relevant for policy only if 1) it is based on economic mechanisms that are empirically relevant and first order to the problem, 2) it is reasonably robust to changes in the modeling assumptions, and 3) the policy prescription is implementable (i.e, is socially acceptable and not too complex).We obtain three policy recommendations from basic research that satisfy these criteria reasonably well.We summarize the research areas and questions examined to date and what we have learned or not learned from the work completed thus far.In addition, we provide our opinion as to the interesting and important issues for future research.