Roberto Deboni DMIsr
2017-04-14 19:37:18 UTC
O semplicemente l'italiano medio e' piu' ingenuo e confessa facilmente i
suoi piccoli imbrogli fiscali ?
Leggete quello che mai vi faranno leggere sull'informazione nazionale:
"Proposals to ban payments above €5,000 have been condemned in country
where 79% of transactions are in cash"
"Proposals to ban cash payments of more than €5,000 (£3,860) to combat
money laundering and the financing of terrorism were revealed by the
German finance ministry last week. They face opposition from a broad
alliance of political parties as well as the country’s bestselling
“hands off our cash”
"Giu' le mani dai nostri soldi (cassa ?)"
"Political groups ranging from the Green party to the liberal Free
Democrats to rightwing Alternative für Deutschland have condemned the
proposed measures, which also include a ban on €500 notes, as an attack
on data protection and privacy."
La proposta e' anche di vietare in Germania la banconote da €500
(onestamente, visto il rischio enorme se vi rifilano una falsa, le
accetterei solo da una banca ...).
“Cash allows us to remain anonymous during day-to-day transactions. In a
constitutional democracy, that is a freedom that has to be defended,”
tweeted the Green MP Konstantin von Notz."
Mi sembra che stiano un po' esagerando. Esiste anche la moneta
elettronica "anonima" ... e' solo il terrorismo e l'evasione fiscale che
si trova spiazzata.
"The head of Germany’s central bank, Jens Weidmann, has distanced
himself from the government’s proposals, telling Bild: “It would be
fatal if citizens got the impression that cash is being gradually taken
away from them.”"
Curiosita', come e' la situazione nel resto dell'Europa ?
"Cash transaction limits are common in most other EU countries. In
France, the limit was lowered from €3,000 to €1,000 last September; in
Italy it was lowered to €999.99 in 2011 but raised back up to €2,999.99
under the current government."
Massimo €1000 in Francia. €1000 in Italia fino al 2011, ma ovviamente un
governo tendezialmente fascistoide legato alla mafia delle banche non
poteva che alzarlo a €3000.
"In Germany, such measures clash with deeply engrained habits and social
attitudes. According to a recent Bundesbank study, 79% of payments in
Germany are made in cash – compared with only 48% in Britain. Even among
14- to 24-year-olds, two-thirds say they prefer paying in cash to
electronic means. In a YouGov survey, 72% of Germans said they
considered it safer to pay in cash."
Mi sa che se la Germania ha questa immagine di diffusa diligenza fiscale
e' solo perche' i piu' fanno le cose con molta attenzione ...
e meno ingenuita' dell'italiano medio.