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Taxing Energy Use

A Graphical Analysis

image of Taxing Energy Use

The taxation of different sources and uses of energy (particularly those that give rise to emissions of greenhouse gases) will play a key role in governments’ efforts to mitigate the scale of global warming and climate change. At present, effective tax rates vary widely across different sources and uses of energy within countries, as well as across countries. This publication provides the first systematic statistics of such effective tax rates – on a comparable basis - for each OECD country, together with ‘maps’ that illustrate graphically the wide variations in tax rates per unit of energy or per tonne of CO2 emissions. These statistics and maps should be an invaluable tool for policymakers, analysts and researchers considering both domestic fiscal reform in response to climate change and other environmental challenges (e.g. to achieve emissions reductions targets most cost-effectively) and wider international responses.

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Mexico

map the energy taxes in Mexico on an energy content and a carbon content basis, respectively. Neither of these principal maps include the variable component of the Impuesto Especial sobre Producción y Servicios (IEPS, see below) which can act as either a tax or subsidy on gasoline and diesel consumption. The overall IEPS rate (whether positive or negative) is illustrated separately in , on an energy content and a carbon content basis.

English

Graphs

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