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14 March 24 June accounts Act of Parliament amount annual Annuities Army Board Britain British Possession cent charge Chief Civil List Clerk Colonies Commissioner Committee of Finance consequence Consolidated Fund Consul consumption corn corn-laws Cour des Comptes Customs debt Ditto Earl effect Elizabeth England established Exchequer Excise expenditure expense exported Fees Foot foreign France gallon George Governor House of Commons imported increased industry injurious interest Ireland John July June late Lieut loans Lord Lord of Session manufactures March Mary ment military Minister Navy Office Ordnance paid by individuals Parliament Pay and Emoluments payments Pension principle produce protection public money quantity received reduced repeal respect retrenchment revenue Salary Samuel Bentham Sarah Scotland Secretary session ships sugar taxation taxes tion trade Treasury Unattached Pay United Kingdom wealth
Сторінка 159 - The subjects of every state ought to contribute towards the support of the government, as nearly as possible, in proportion to their respective abilities ; that is, in proportion to the revenue which they respectively enjoy under the protection of the state.
Сторінка 159 - Every tax ought to be so contrived as both to take out and to keep out of the pockets of the people as Little as possible, over and above what it brings into the public treasury of the state.
Сторінка 82 - ... that, unfortunately, a policy, the very reverse of this, has been, and is more or less adopted and acted upon by the government of this and of every other country ; each trying to exclude the productions of other countries, with the specious and well-meant design of encouraging its own productions...
Сторінка 10 - ... immense expenditure of the English government during the last twenty years, there can be little doubt but that the increased production on the part of the people has more than compensated for it. The national capital has not merely been unimpaired, it has been greatly increased, and the annual revenue of the people, even after the payment of their taxes, is probably greater at the present time than at any former period of our history.
Сторінка 85 - Instead of embarrassing commerce under piles of regulating laws, duties and prohibitions, could it be relieved from all its shackles in all parts of the world, could every country be employed in producing that which nature has best fitted it to produce, and each be free to exchange with others mutual...
Сторінка 196 - Thus every one of those principalities has the apparatus of a kingdom for the jurisdiction over a few private estates, and the formality and charge of the Exchequer of Great Britain for collecting the rents of a country squire.
Сторінка 89 - That although, as a matter of mere diplomacy, it may sometimes answer to hold out the removal of particular prohibitions, or high duties, as depending upon corresponding concessions by other states in our favour, it does not follow that we should maintain our restrictions, in cases where the desired concessions on their part cannot be obtained. Our restrictions would not be the less prejudicial to our own capital and industry, because other governments persisted in preserving impolitic regulations.
Сторінка 82 - That the prevailing prejudices in favour of the protective or restrictive system may be traced to the erroneous supposition that every importation of foreign commodities occasions a diminution or discouragement of our own production to the same extent...
Сторінка 82 - ... yet as no importation could be continued for any length of time without a corresponding exportation, direct or indirect, there would be an encouragement for the purpose of that exportation of some other production to which our situation might be better suited; thus affording at least an equal, and probably a greater, and certainly a more beneficial, employment to our own capital and labour.