#AceNewsServices – Budget 2014: Documents and Details.
The Chancellor of the Exchequer delivered his Budget to Parliament on 19 March 2014. This is the Budget in full and supporting documents.
The government has published regular distributional analysis of the impact on households of its reforms to tax, tax credits, benefits and public spending. It analyses the effects of the government’s policies on a cumulative basis, which means that it includes measures from all fiscal events since June Budget 2010, up to and including Budget 2014. It also includes changes that were announced before June Budget 2010 that have been implemented by the government.
The policy costings document sets out the assumptions and methodologies used in the government’s costing of policy decisions announced since Autumn Statement 2013. For each decision it contains a description of the measure, the base, the methodology for the costing (including relevant adjustments for behavioural responses) and highlights any areas of additional uncertainty.
This document details all of the data sources used throughout the Budget 2014. In order to be transparent, it informs readers of the Budget where the data used in the charts, tables and text comes from and how it has been calculated.
This is the Budget in full. You can find supporting and related documents below.
Ref: ISBN 978-1-4741-0071-7, PU1636, HC 1104 2013-14PDF, 2.05MB, 120 pages
Ref: ISBN 978-1-4741-0070-0, PU1636, HC 1104 2013-14PDF, 2.91MB, 130 pages
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Ref: ISBN 978-1-909790-80-3, PU1639PDF, 327KB, 28 pages
Ref: ISBN 978-1-909790-83-4, PU1638PDF, 617KB, 73 pages
Ref: ISBN 978-1-909790-82-7, PU1641PDF, 320KB, 56 pages
Also publishing alongside Budget 2014:
English: HM Treasury Crest (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
Mass-marketing fraud, when you receive uninvited contact by email, phone or letter to con you out of money, is a multi-million pound industry and new scams are emerging all the time.
Fraudsters often use the names of genuine people and organisations to make their deceptions seem more credible. Recent examples of scam correspondence have cited HM Treasury or Cabinet Office ministers or have claimed to be working on behalf of the HM Treasury.
HM Treasury and its agencies will never contact you asking for money or personal details.
More information about types of fraud and what to do if you think you may have been a victim of fraud is available on the Home Office pages.
There are also a number of scams from people claiming to work on behalf of HM Revenue and Customs. For further information please visit the HMRC website.