On the day I got my first paycheck, I found myself staring at the top of the income chart in the morning’s news.
There, on the bottom line, was China’s annual wealth of $3.2 trillion.
It’s the largest in the world.
And, like so many other figures in our news cycle, it was missing the mark.
As I checked the chart, I saw I was missing something.
It was a wealth tax.
The $3 trillion was not real wealth.
It wasn’t wealth that was being generated, but wealth that could be used to pay a tax on wealth generated in China.
That $3 billion is the money that could pay the annual $1 trillion tax on China’s wealth.
And I’m not talking about a simple “waste” tax, because the tax is based on the value of the value added to China’s economy.
It includes everything from the amount of money that is made in China to the value that is created in China and its exports.
That includes everything.
In other words, if the value created in a country is more than its population, it will be taxed at a higher rate.
If the value generated in a nation is more then its value added, it’ll be taxed even more.
As a result, if China is a wealthy nation, then China will get a lot of money, and China’s citizens will be the beneficiaries of the wealth created in their country.
But if China’s population is smaller than the country’s GDP, then its citizens will not be as rich as they should be.
I didn’t realize that, until a couple of days later.
So what is the wealth tax?
The wealth tax was introduced in 2010 and is the world’s most ambitious tax.
It is estimated to have generated more than $10 trillion.
That is, as of the end of the year, China was the world leader in the use of wealth taxes.
And the reason is simple.
The wealth tax generates wealth.
So how is that wealth generated?
If you are in China, it is usually generated by buying or selling property, investment securities, or stocks.
This wealth is then taxed as capital gains, so it is taxed at lower rates than income.
This creates an incentive to keep buying or investing in these types of assets, which are a good way to keep a lid on income.
The tax is also based on a valuation, which is the value you add to China and the value your country is worth relative to others.
If you are the owner of a small company, then the value will be based on its profitability, not on the size of the company.
If your company is valued at $1,000,000 but its revenues are $10 million, then you will pay $10,000 in taxes.
In short, the wealth is the difference between the value the country produces and the amount the country makes.
So the wealth generated by the wealth-tax has been used to finance a vast amount of infrastructure projects.
The country has also used the wealth of the wealthy to fund many other public goods, such as the National Health Insurance, which provides health insurance for the poor.
China is also building a massive new network of high-speed broadband networks, and it is investing heavily in research and development in renewable energy.
It also supports some of the most technologically advanced industries in the developing world, such like robotics, biotech, and artificial intelligence.
But, for the most part, China’s tax is designed to encourage its people to spend more of their earnings in their own pockets and the nation has been doing this.
So why doesn’t China pay its wealth tax in a way that is fair and just?
When I first got my paycheck, the government told me that the wealth I earned would be taxed as income, not wealth.
That meant that the government would have to pay me a higher income tax rate, which meant that I would pay a higher tax bill.
It meant that, even though I would get $3 in taxes per month, the taxes would only go up.
That made no sense.
I was still a middle-class family that had bought a house, but the government had not made my monthly income taxable, so I was paying more in taxes each month.
How could I know that the country would not be using the wealth it generated to help its people?
In short, I needed to understand what the wealth was created in order to understand why China’s government was doing something that was unfair.
In order to answer my question, I first needed to see what the government actually earned in China each month, so that I could calculate how much of that income it would have been taxed at.
The answer is that, as I was working through the tax forms, I realized that I was not actually taxed at all.
I had no idea how much I earned. So,