Piatok, 27. november, 2020 | Meniny má MilanKrížovkyKrížovky

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presne tak, Europa moze odpovedat iba rozsiahlymi reformami.

o jednej by som vedel. Odstrani barieru medzi nepracovanim a pracovanim, vytvori subeh socialnej davky a nizkej mzdy, rapidne zjednodusi system odvodov a socialnych davok, vyrazne znizi odvodove zatazenie a vola sa Odvodovy bonus. Okrem toho prave slabozarabajucim vyrazne zvysi cistu mzdu. Viac na www.sulik.sk, je tam aj mzdova kalkulacka. treba natukat prijem, potazne prijem manzelky, pocet deti, ak nejake su a vrati to narast cistej mzdy. Pri rodine s dvomi detmi a priemernej mzde (16.000 Sk v hrubom) je narast vyse 6.200 Sk v cistom.
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Budem rad, ak sa prihlasite do newslettru. prajem pekny den.
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p.s. predtym, ako ma niektori verbalne ukamenuju: pokial spominana rodina prijde o svoje prijmy (napriklad manzel bude nezamestnany a manzelka praceneschopna), bude dostavat od statu 9.810 Sk. Pokial tato rodina by v tomto pripade chcela viac, bude musiet cast z tych 6.200 Sk navysenia ich cistych prijmov venovat na komercne pripoistenie proti nezamestnanosti, resp. proti PN. Akoze ludia dostanu na jednej strane viac slobody vo svojom rozhodovani a na druhej strane viac zodpovednosti za samych seba.
 

Hmmm

Zaujimave, len v tej teorii chyba, kto da statu tych chybajucich 6200 Sk. A vobec, preco len 6200? Cista mzda by kludne mohla byt aj vyssia ako hruba.
 

Tomu co si predviedol sa hovori diskusny spam

Tomu co si predviedol sa hovori diskusny spam.
 
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miklos

pre tych, ktori sa neradi spoliehaju na vybery smecka:
A radical reformer who is putting his views into practice

Europe can respond effectively to globalisation only by embracing
far-reaching economic reforms, including liberalising labour markets,
opening services to cross-border competition and rationalising social
welfare, says Ivan Miklos, Slovakia's reformist finance minister.

"Of course for some social groups it will be tough. But it will be
better for many others. The real question is: what is the alternative
to reform? Who will stop globalisation? Who will stop the global
pressure? The later they (governments) act the higher will be the
costs," says the 45-year-old economist.

As the finance minister of a small country on the eastern borders of
the European Union, Mr Miklos is no heavyweight in EU affairs. But his
remarks demand attention because his track record as an economic
reformer is among Europe's best.

For eight years he has presided over a transformation which has seen
Slovakia recover from the authoritarian rule of Vladimir Meciar, the
former prime minister, and establish itself as a top location for
foreign direct investment, especially in the auto industry.

Mr Miklos, working closely with prime minister Mikulas Dzurinda, has
stabilised the public finances, deregulated the economy, privatised
most state-owned companies and launched reforms in taxation,
administration, healthcare and welfare benefits. His radical programme
for flat rate taxes has prompted other states to follow suit – and
generated arguments far away from Bratislava.

The reforms have, of course, come at a price. There have been protests
from workers who lost their jobs through industrial restructuring, and
from poorer people obliged to contribute to health care costs as
charges – albeit modest – have been imposed for visiting the doctor.

In the most dramatic scenes, unemployed people staged demonstrations
challenging a programme which tied unemployment benefits to
participation in public works schemes.

Only once did public protests force the government to change tack – in
the case of student fees. At other times, ministers have responded to
public pressure by softening reforms slightly, for example moderating
the effects of social welfare cuts.

Overall Mr Mikos and his colleagues have stuck to their guns. The
finance minister argues that the benefits to Slovakia as a whole have
come in a strong economic growth rate – 5.5 per cent in 2005, rising
real wages and falling unemployment.

His political opponents, headed by Robert Fico, chief of the populist
Smer party, say that many poorer Slovaks are losing out in the process
and are demanding increases in welfare spending. After winning power
in 1998, Mr Miklos and Mr Dzurinda secured a new term in the 2002
general election in a rare victory for an incumbent reformist
government in central and eastern Europe. This year they face the
voters again.

The coalition parties are doing poorly in opinion polls but still have
time to recover before the September polls. Mr Miklos says: "I think
the situation is still open." He adds that with only Smer actively
opposed to reforms, Slovakia's economic transformation is not under
serious threat.

"All other parties are supporting reforms or they think the reforms
only need some small changes but not changes which are significant
regarding the whole architecture of reform."

Mr Miklos concedes that many Slovaks are tired of reform. But he
denies that reforms necessarily doom their political a
 

 

nebolo by dobré, keby si to napísal arabský, alebo slovenský
 

alebo

in "proper English".
 
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Stacilo

by keby politici nekradli aj s celymi rodinami. Potom muozu byt aj nizsie odvody aj cokolvek.
 
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Ak nebudeme teraz znovuzvolení, nebude to pre reformy."...

... a čo myslíte, prečo? Vy ste prebudili v národe jedinečný fenomén - "pamäť národa". Dvadsaťtisícové platy ... reformy v sociálnej a zdravotnej sfére, korupcia ... no hnus.
 


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