In conclusion, taxes in the UK can be classified into different categories based on the ways of imposing and the characteristics of taxes. The UK tax system seems to be broadly proportional because of the present status of the UK tax system and the future trends it tends to approach. Furthermore, the proportion of government revenue from both progressive and regressive taxes is becoming more balanced. And comparing to the tax systems of the other countries, the UK tax system seems to be very typical. For example, even though the legislations and regulations between the UK and the US are slightly different, the tax system in the US looks much like that of the UK, which is also in the direction of less progressiveness on the way of being more proportional.
Eg. S6(1)(b)(i)(A) is a complete specific reference to the ITA. In order to read and understand it, one must start reading at Section 6, continue on to subsection 1, then to paragraph b, then to subparagraph i and finally to clause A. This then makes up one complete sentence. To read any less, is futile. Section 6 of course is within subdivision a (employment income), of Division B(computation of net income), of Part 1 (other Parts deal with surtaxes, income taxes on specific transactions or taxpayers and administrative matters) of the Income Tax Act.
Each of the major parties has proposed tax policy changes. Basing tax policy on principles will itself go a long way to restore businesses and investors. A new set of standards for UK tax policy will affect to raising the tax base rather than damaging raises in tax rates, income from dissimilar sources should be taxed in an similar method and tax should be connected to the individual, the tax system and tax policy method should be available from political whim and regular with principle and taxes must be required in an even handed way and individuals should offer their equal share, in all parts of the income scale.