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I don’t write much about politics, because I absolutely loathe it. I am also not an American citizen so my opinion doesn’t count in this country anyway. Nevertheless, I have no idea why anyone would want to be the next president of America right now.  With everything that is happening, it truly is a horrible time to be president.  Here are some of my predictions of what would happen regardless of which candidate gets elected.

levitra cialis viagra comparison – How is it possible that America could wage an extremely expensive war for five years and cut taxes?  I’m not sure how the government does its accounting, but it did borrow a crapload of money from the rest of the world to fund this multi-trillion dollar war.  The war is funded on debt, and Americans have not really started paying for it. The interest on the debt will pile on, and we will be paying for it for years to come.  Taxes will increase either because the Bush tax cuts expire in 2010 or because the next president will just have no choice but to raise taxes and pay down some of that debt.

levitra cialis viagra comparison- This is really anecdotal, but yesterday I walked around downtown San Mateo and at least three shops and restaurants were out of business.  One restaurant just said, “LOST OUR LEASE” on the door. The recession is really just beginning, and usually in an election year the government does whatever it could to prop up the stock market, but once the next president gets up to serve it will come crashing down.

levitra cialis viagra comparison – Of course the NAR is calling a bottom now that housing sales went up a measly 2.9% nationally in February. They are not highlighting the fact that this February was a whole day longer than last year, which means that the month was 3.5% longer.  Prices were down 8.2% and housing sales still declined in the west. I am not sure if the bottom will come in the next presidential term, but the housing market will definitely decline a bit more.

levitra cialis viagra comparison – It is unfortunate, but I don’t think the war in Iraq will be over as soon as the democrats promise.  The Americans are just too entrenched in that country to suddenly pull out.

Whoever the next president is, God help him/her.  I really think that a major problem with American politics is that power changes hands every four years so that every president tend to do short term fixes and make his/her four years look as glorious as possible and leave the seething crapbag to the next person in line.   The entire system fits with the American culture of “I want it right here right now”, and that results in policies that borrow against the future. For example, billions of dollars have been taken out of Social Security in the last couple decades to pay for operating expenses. Unfortunately, I don’t think this prevailing attitude and policy of sealing mortal wounds with bandages would change with new leadership.

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So we finally finished doing our taxes for the year of 2007. Since it was the first year for us to do taxes together it was a little more annoying than usual. Things used to be as easy as taking the standard deduction and reporting my W-2s and investment income. This year I had to read a lot more about filing as a married couple and the various marriage penalties. There were a few things we could have done to reduce our taxes. For example, I told the hubby to increase his 401k contributions last year, and he did do it, but his company seems to not have updated his contributions percentage. Since we didn’t get married until end of August last year I never looked at his paychecks for most of the year. It seems that for engaged couples really should start at the beginning of the year they intend to marry because the tax status is based on their marital statuses at the end of the year. By the time I got the hubby’s W-2 for last year it was too late to contribute more to his 401k for 2007. Another thing is that our W-4 status was wrong for most of last year because we didn’t change it. I don’t think that affected our taxes so much, though.

The end result is that we owe money this year simply because we got married. Both of us were bumped into the next tax bracket due to the marriage penalty. If we were both single we would both get tax refunds this year. However, we did donate a good amount of money so the tax bite isn’t so bad, and we don’t have a problem paying it off. This year, we are putting the following plans in action to reduce our taxes:

levitra cialis viagra comparison- The hubby contacted his HR and now his 401k contributions are at the same level as mine. Last year I saved a lot more than him in my 401k and it is only fair that he gets to save as much in his own retirement account. This move reduces our combined adjusted gross income, and it means we will pay less taxes as a couple.

levitra cialis viagra comparison- We are upping our donations each month to our church and charities because we have been blessed financially and we want to give a bit more out. I rather see the money go to causes I care about than the IRS or the Franchise Tax Board. Some people said to me that it is a dumb plan because I don’t really save money by giving money out, but donating isn’t about saving money.

levitra cialis viagra comparison – Treasury bonds do not incur California state tax and the Vanguard California Tax exempt money market fund is exempt from both Federal and State taxes. I am already putting money into these funds, and I plan to add some more. This is in our joint account and we can use the money for a house in the next couple years.

levitra cialis viagra comparison – Our plan is to have a kid two years after we get married, and though a kid would reduce taxes he or she would increase our expenses quite a bit, too. We can’t really control the exact time of conceiving, but hopefully it will happen in a year or two.  I am reading up on this quite a bit.  I think it is best for us to have a kid sooner rather than later because each year the cost of having children goes up.  Also, I think the hubby’s mom is so lucky to have two adult children out of the house at the age of 46!  I want to be a young empty nester in twenty years.

The funny thing is, we still qualify for the tax rebate this year, but it is just enough to cover the taxes we owe so we will come out even.  Since we owe taxes I am trying to write the checks as late as possible and send out the returns in April.   Hopefully this year we will not owe anything!

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Lately quite a few people have been asking me about my opinion on the political candidates and who I would vote for. I give a different answer everytime because I am not an American citizen and therefore I don’t have the right vote. Sometimes I jokingly say, “I hail to Beijing!”. Though in reality, the actions of the American government really affect me a lot more than those of the Chinese government since I am a permanent resident of the United States. I don’t particularly like politics in America because a lot of it is a bizarre popularity contest. (e.g. Hillary wins New Hampshire because she got emotional? What?) However, I am pretty clear about what I want the next president to do with my money. Here is my wishlist from the sidelines of the current electoral circus:

levitra cialis viagra comparison — Social Security Tax is the tax that irks me the most because I know as it is I will never benefit from it. It’s a system that lets older generations spend the money of the younger generations and everyone knows it is not really sustainable. I hope the next president actually does something about this because the past presidents always talk about Social Security reform and never take action. I am all for abolishing the system all together or changing the system into some kind of enforced retirement saving so that the person who paid the tax actually gets the money back in the end (the entire amount plus investment gains). If the government really wants a cut they can make sure the money all go into treasury bonds, but in the end the person who paid the money in the first place gets the money for retirement. I think that is the only fair thing to do.

levitra cialis viagra comparison — I think the government really spends our money on a lot of useless stuff or just mindlessly overpays for goods and services. I heard on the radio a few months ago that . Of course the company in this story committed fraud and was discovered, but how many of these cases are out there in other contracts? The government needs to be lean and frugal with their spending and actually examine their purchase orders one by one. My previous company’s CEO took frugality to the max and made sure every purchase was first researched on a shopping comparison engine, and then he signs the purchase order. The government can also cut down on inefficient personnel. It seems like a government job is so stable that people never worry about being fired. Well, maybe some slackers should be fired and government services as a whole may improve. I am just proposing a couple ways the government can cut down on spending without cutting services.

levitra cialis viagra comparison — I don’t really mind that the tax system is tiered or that we have to pay income taxes, but I don’t like how ridiculously complicated the system is. I have written previously about and the and I think all these weird exceptions should be ironed out and simplified. It is not easy, but something has to be done. Also, it’s very likely that a lot of the Bush Tax Cuts will expire in 2010 if the next president isn’t supportive of the tax cuts, and I think a sudden change back to higher taxes would be hard to swallow for a lot of Americans. It would be best if the next president just kept the tax cuts where they are.

levitra cialis viagra comparison — I have . Basically the government really never reports the true inflation we face everyday. I hope they would at least include the actual costs of things in the measurement of inflation instead of the substitute costs. Anyway, this is a hairy issue that affects a lot of people that I never hear about from the presidential candidates. If we have a more accurate CPI we can have fairer raises and better prepare for our future through savings and investments.

levitra cialis viagra comparison — As long as I have lived here we are encouraged to spend because consumer spending is what keeps our economy going. What if there are just a few changes that encourage people to save? For example, raise the Roth IRA contribution limit, or eliminate federal taxes on treasury bond interest income? What if we had a president that advocated that frugality is the path to the American Dream? How would American change? How would the world change?

Anyway, there are a lot of other issues I care about, but what I say doesn’t matter because I am not a citizen. I hope something good comes out of the new presidential regime and I hope voters examine what the candidates wish to do instead of being in love with their personalities. Good luck America, and feel free to say what you want to see happen here!

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Albert Einstein once said that “the hardest thing to understand in the world is income taxes”. I definitely agree with him and I think everyone’s lives would be a lot easier without income taxes. Recently I came upon something called . It is a bill in Congress with a good amount of supporters and its goal is to establish a national consumption tax of 23% and eliminate all income taxes. I went to and read about the bill in detail. I must say that it is an intriguing and revolutionary bill, but is it really a fair tax?

The main point of the FairTax is that rich people spend more money so they will be taxed more. Since it is a tax on consumption instead of of income it encourages saving and investment. There is also a set level of expenditures that are not taxed. For a couple in the continental United States the limit is around $20,000. I do find this attractive because it should encourage people to spend less so that they can keep more. However, I can see how this can backfire and people will spend more than before because their paychecks will look much bigger and they will feel rich. If everyone’s social security and federal taxes were suddenly gone, many people will find their paychecks to be 20 to 30% bigger. That’s a huge increase on paper and psychologically it will induce more spending.

I am also skeptic about this tax because I still think that the rich will benefit more from the plan. There is a basic cost of living for survival no matter where you live. Suppose that amount is $30,000 a year for a couple somewhere in the United States. So they’re not taxed on the first $20,000 they spend and on the next $10000 they need to pay $3000 under the FairTax (The tax is $3000 on $10000 because $3000 is 23% of 13000). Suppose one couple in this area makes $35,000 a year and another couple makes $70,000 a year and they both spend the minimum they need to survive. The couple that makes $35,000 saves $2,000 because they spent $30,000 and paid $3,000 in taxes. The couple that makes $70,000 saves 37,000 instead, and pays the same $3,000 in taxes. The effective tax rate on the poorer couple is 8.6% while the effective tax rate on the richer couple is 4.3%. Is this fair? I think it’s debatable, but under the regular tax system the poorer couple probably could have qualified for a lot more tax cuts. Though, since these couples can’t escape the 7.65% payroll taxes on Social Security and Medicare, even the 8.6% tax rate isn’t too bad. No matter how we cut it, those who have more money will benefit more because they can live on a smaller portion of their income. The FairTax counts on the fact that richer people spend more money, but I don’t think that’s always true.  If you look at Warren Buffet, from all available reports it really seems that he doesn’t spend that much on himself every year, but his investment income is enormous.  If the FairTax were implemented, a gargantuan chunk of tax revenue that could have been collected from frugal billionaires like Warren would be gone.  It’s great for Warren, but is it really feasible for the United States government?

Another thing I don’t consider fair about this tax system is the minimum poverty rate. They really can’t say that $20,000 is the poverty rate throughout the whole country. In expensive counties like San Mateo and San Francisco a couple usually needs more than $20,000 a year just for the necessities. The average rent for a 1 bedroom is around $1000 to $1500 in these counties. If they really wanted to be fair they would adjust the poverty rate for each region. It shouldn’t be so hard because they already have a cost of living system in place for the military where soldiers get different in different parts of the country and world. The same system could be used to adjust the minimum poverty rate in each region.

This tax is also a huge boon to the bottom lines of corporations because the high corporate taxes are eliminated. The FairTax proponents argue that this is a stimulant to the economy because corporations would be able to hire more people and produce more with the income they have. Also, they argue that prices will come down because corporations will no longer have to pay their employees’ social security and medicare taxes so corporations can create cheaper products. Most of this sounds good, but I imagine it would be harder for small businesses to start because there will probably be legal barriers. Also, big corporations probably will not lower their prices just because their costs are lower. The whole point of capitalism is to make as much money as possible. If a consumer is willing to pay $100 for something, a corporation would not mark it down to $50 just because their manufacturing process suddenly became more efficient and they can produce twice as much. A smart corporation would continue to charge $100.

Anyway, this is an issue to watch for in the 2008 elections. FairTax.org has a list of presidential candidates who have stated in public Personally, I am wary of this proposal and I agree with what Giuliani and McCain said. This is a new system that will take a lot of effort to implement and get used to. It also needs to be fleshed out further and looked at more carefully by more people. I doubt that it will be passed in the near future because there is just too much logistics involved. I am glad that people want to change America’s crazily convoluted tax system, but I am afraid that there is really no system that can be simple and equitable to everyone. I think the FairTax is definitely an interesting idea, but it probably won’t get enough support to be passed into law in the state it is in now. Additionally, all 50 state governments will have to agree to it and implement it, and that may be more difficult than just getting it passed in the Congress.

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