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Royal wedding tour fundraising on track Updated Cabinet ministers will begin their budget negotiation session tomorrow with a key demand: they must release the full details of the Coalition’s “big fat spending” bill before a vote is called. The legislation is the biggest and most significant overhaul of the nation’s tax regime in a quarter-century and the government claims it will generate $30 billion more than it budgeted for. If Labor is successful on Monday, it will be the first time the Coalition has not released the full details of its tax changes in a Budget. But Treasurer Joe Hockey refused to release details of his plan, saying only “a small number of items” of the budget’s plan to boost economic growth would be released before a vote. “I’m very confident we’ll be able to announce something for tomorrow morning. I’ll take that as a signal that it’s going to be successful,” Mr Hockey told reporters. A $6 billion lift in the value of the New Zealand dollar to $1,115 will boost Australian exports and boost tax revenue by $40 billion. A change to the way that income tax and council tax are calculatapronxed would raise about $22 billion in revenue. A one per cent GST rate is proposed on incomes above $80,000 a year, but only on items over $80,000 a year. Mr H바카라ockey said the proposal could raise up to $200 million for the Government’s public transport operations. However, Labor’s Bill Shorten said this was unrealistic. “We believe that the people of New Zealand will rightly raise concern about what’s in this budget,” he said. Government’s tax plans come in at a time of uncertainty over the Coalition’s ability to hold a federal government to account after it failed to obtain a budget surplus, with the national debt at $14.3 trillion and borrowing levels at historic highs. Mr Hockey also said Labor was likely to support a tax-subsidy arrang더킹카지노ement with the EU following talks with the Commission. Labour said its opposition to the proposal was driven by concerns about the cost of a transition period that would leave countries including the EU “in the dark” about how the tax changes would work.