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|Transformation of the tax system during the Middle Ages : the case of Russia
|Nigamaev, A. Z.
Gapsalamov, A. R.
Akhmetshin, E. M.
Pavlyuk, Albert V.
Prodanova, Natalya А.
Savchenkova, D. V.
|Taxation -- Russia -- History
Tax administration and procedure -- Russia
Globalization -- Russia
|University of Piraeus. International Strategic Management Association
|Nigamaev, A. Z., Gapsalamov, A. R., Akhmetshin, E. M., Pavlyuk, A. V., Prodanova, N. A., & Savchenkova, D. V. (2018). Transformation of the tax system during the Middle Ages : the case of Russia. European Research Studies Journal, 21(3), 242-253.
|The reorganization of the world and its globalization, a new turn of migration processes led to the appearance of problems that had not previously disturbed into the modern society. Consequently, nowadays there is a need to study the historical past so that we could understand the modern trends. The origin of modern problems, phenomena, processes and, especially, their appearance can be traced using the example of economic and political systems that have existed before. In this regard, it would be especially interesting to trace the specific aspects of modern taxation, why the Eastern and European tax collection systems occurred to be different, what influenced the formation of the mechanism of tax collection in different countries in the past, and, most importantly, how the interaction of the Asian and European taxation systems created the specifics of tax collection in the "middle" countries of Eastern Europe. The presented article is devoted to the analysis of the development of the taxation system of the feudal states of Eastern Europe such as Volga Bulgaria, Ulus Dzhuchi and the Kazan vilayet in the first half of the 16th century. While comparing them with the fiscal systems of the countries of the Muslim East, using the reports of Arab-Persian travelers, information from the Russian sources and information from Khan yarlyks, the authors analyze the diversity in the evolution of the of tax system and the extortion of a huge part of the population of Eastern Europe.
|Appears in Collections:
|European Research Studies Journal, Volume 21, Issue 3
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