No one slips back on the farmers tax

Those who have recently and strongly opposed the principle of taxation to support research on potato farmers and horticultural businesses do not agree to create new ones.

Farmers who confirmed their vote in the HDD tax last February have strongly suggested that budget-based research on other “industrial figures” could be reversed if it is more “led by the developing world”.

Both the NFU representatives and the newly emerging Farmers Better Levine Group support the same tax law to support ‘serious and frustrating’ sector research for anti-tax complainants.

“Two-thirds of farmers in the fruit and vegetable sectors have unequivocally rejected the idea of ​​a tax,” said Lonconshire potato and vegetable producer John Bratley. However, in the last three weeks we have seen comments that seem to be trying to rewrite this result and replace one legal tax with another.

Ali Caper, chairman of the NFU Vegetable and Potato Board, said at a new conference on July 13 that most farmers would support a new tax law: “I think most farmers will see the need. A small type of legal or mandatory tax. ”

Mr. Bratley said: “Many farmers have rejected the idea of ​​a tax. All ballot papers were subject to mandatory tax, not the Ahadib structure. Sixty-three percent of fruit and vegetable growers and more than 66% of potato farmers have refused to comply with the tax, so it is unclear how Ms. Kepper will support the masses.

He also distanced himself from Kapper’s remarks, saying that regional NFU staff were playing a role in the British Pom and Pear Chair rather than the NFU capacity. Mr Bratley did not believe, saying: The NFU should keep in mind that the majority of farmers who voted for a legal tax were also members.

In another development, Better Living Group, which represents 36 fruit and vegetable businesses, said:

Brightley’s team criticized sparding-based gardener Peter Torold as saying that the group represented the industry: They may want to set up and fund their own R and D together with their own illegal entity, but farmers will not be allowed to subsidize their research needs by the vastly rejected industry tax law.

ይችላሉ By providing financial support for their own R&D, they can claim a significant tax relief that is not available under the law. This in itself undermines the bureaucratic legal system.

However, applicants recently welcomed the official statement by Dipira Minister Victoria Prentes that “the election results must be respected.”

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