1-20 of 1228 Search Results for

revenue

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Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1960) 19 (3): 255–272.
Published: 01 May 1960
.... Not all the details given in the returns are for the same date. For example, most of the revenue returns are based on five-year averages, but they are not always for precisely the same years (though the differences are small). Some domains gave ten-year averages, others gave no indication what practice...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2016) 75 (1): 226–227.
Published: 01 February 2016
...Alexander F. Day Tax Reform in Rural China: Revenue, Resistance, and Authoritarian Rule . By Hiroki Takeuchi . Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 2014 . xix, 234 pp. ISBN 9781107056848 (cloth; also available as e-book). Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2016...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1994) 53 (3): 986–988.
Published: 01 August 1994
...Mary Somers Heidhues The Rise and Fall of Revenue Farming: Business Elites and the Emergence of the Modern State . Edited by John Butcher and Howard Dick . New York : St. Martin's Press , 1993 . xviii, 306 pp. $69.95. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1994 1994...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1991) 50 (2): 466–467.
Published: 01 May 1991
...Sharon Carstens Opium to Java: Revenue Farming and Chinese Enterprise in Colonial Indonesia, 1860–1910 . By James R. Rush . Ithaca : Cornell University Press , 1990 . 281 pp. $34.95. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1991 1991 466 THE JOURNAL OF ASIAN STUDIES...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1992) 51 (4): 949–950.
Published: 01 November 1992
...Lynn Zastoupil Revenue and Reform: The Indian Problem in British Politics 1757–1773 . By H. V. Bowen . Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 1991 . xi, 204 pp. $44.50. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1992 1992 BOOK REVIEWS SOUTH ASIA 949 systematically...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1970) 29 (4): 799–806.
Published: 01 August 1970
... the leading military, administrative, and economic groups within Bengal. Shortly after 1700, Murshid Quli Khan, first as Diwan and later as Nawab of Bangal, began a series of revenue and administrative reforms. By increasing revenue collections, he was able to satisfy the demands of the central government...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1962) 21 (3): 295–307.
Published: 01 May 1962
...Thomas R. Metcalf Abstract The 1857 uprising, by shattering many of Britain's most cherished beliefs about India, introduced a decade of controversy and reappraisal in many fields. At the center of this controversy stood land policy, for the land revenue was the heart of the administrative system...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1969) 28 (4): 667–683.
Published: 01 August 1969
..., it has been assumed that the proprietary mutations which occurred in Rohilkhand after its cession in 1801 by the Nawab of Oudh to the East India Company are highly significant as a cause of the uprising. G. J. Christian, the Secretary to the Sudder Board of Revenue of the North-Western Provinces...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2013) 72 (2): 299–318.
Published: 01 May 2013
.... With the fragmentation of the Chinese state in the Republican period, Chinese regimes in Kham were forced to raise more revenue locally and reduce expenditure. Responding to these challenges shaped the nature of Chinese authority in Kham. The late Qing colonial government had paid Tibetans who provided livestock...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1971) 30 (3): 569–582.
Published: 01 May 1971
... hereditary daftardars , the keepers of the central revenue records—these men could usurp the Diwan's (Chief Minister's) traditional control of government finances. Without overemphasizing contrasts with the Mughal model, for few behavioral studies have been made of Mughal administration, other apparent...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1971) 30 (4): 829–842.
Published: 01 August 1971
...Yeh-Chien Wang Abstract As happened in Tokugawa Japan and British India, China under die Ching witnessed a relative decline in fiscal importance of die land tax although its absolute amount increased substantially. Between 1753 and 1908 China's annual land tax revenue grew from 74 million to 102...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1963) 22 (4): 433–449.
Published: 01 August 1963
..., and the creation of the monopoly bureaus resulted in large tax revenues which enabled the administration to repay its debt within the stipulated repayment period and accumulate large budget surpluses at the same time. Taiwan's early economic growth was financed on a pay-as-you-go basis. On first appearance...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2021) 80 (4): 911–932.
Published: 01 November 2021
...Matthias van Rossum; Merve Tosun Abstract This article revisits our understanding of corvée labor regimes and their role and impact in the early expansion of colonialism and capitalism. Rather than remnants of feudal pasts, or in-kind taxation or revenue instruments of weak colonial powers, corvée...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2013) 72 (4): 801–811.
Published: 01 November 2013
... authority, to conduct performance audits of the government. Significantly, the Court ruled, the “CAG is not a munim [accountant] to go into the balance-sheets. The CAG is a constitutional authority entitled to review and conduct performance audit on revenue allocations . . . and examine matters relating...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1955) 15 (1): 77–95.
Published: 01 November 1955
... for an unprecedented degree of centralization of fiscal functions. What has emerged appears to be the broadening of central responsibility for expenditures, particularly on Java, without corresponding increases in revenues to meet these new responsibilities. The problems of sharing with localities...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2018) 77 (4): 909–922.
Published: 01 November 2018
... disappearing. In the face of the pressures stemming from changing economics of the news business—which still has to be gathered at great expense, even if it can be distributed or shared by third parties practically for free (denying the gatherers their share of revenue)—one now encounters a new form of threat...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1952) 11 (3): 339–354.
Published: 01 May 1952
...Harold C. Hinton Abstract Until the middle of the nineteenth century, when internal disorder and the impact of Western influences began to work striking changes in the structure of Chinese governmental finance, the revenue of the Ch'ing dynasty may be divided into five main categories. The first...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1968) 27 (4): 809–834.
Published: 01 August 1968
..., the gabadagam ; such recipients were more like feudal overlords than farmers of the revenue. In other cases, villagers of certain castes performed certain specified services for the king, for other castes (usually higher castes) in their village, or for neighboring villages, and in return enjoyed certain fields...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1994) 53 (4): 1127–1149.
Published: 01 November 1994
... for an expanding world economy (Adas 1989). The history of irrigation in India, where the British built large new irrigation works to increase colonial revenues and expand commercial production, provides a dramatic illustration of this. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1994 1994 List...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1979) 38 (2): 283–297.
Published: 01 February 1979
... resulted from Siamese government attempts to increase its revenues and control in the North. In Chiang Mai and Phrae these attempts simultaneously threatened the livelihood and security of ordinary peasants, who formed the base of the rebellions, and groups outside the ranks of ordinary peasants, who...