Dominican Republic - Taxes on exports (current LCU)

The value for Taxes on exports (current LCU) in Dominican Republic was 54,576,140 as of 2018. As the graph below shows, over the past 46 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 1,705,871,000 in 2004 and a minimum value of 1,000,000 in 1994.

Definition: Taxes on exports are all levies on goods being transported out of the country or services being delivered to nonresidents by residents. Rebates on exported goods that are repayments of previously paid general consumption taxes, excise taxes, or import duties are deducted from the gross amounts receivable from these taxes, not from amounts receivable from export taxes.

Source: International Monetary Fund, Government Finance Statistics Yearbook and data files.

Year Value
1972 19,700,000
1973 30,300,000
1974 64,900,000
1975 153,500,000
1976 67,900,000
1977 90,500,000
1978 39,500,000
1979 54,200,000
1980 59,300,000
1981 87,900,000
1982 10,300,000
1983 6,400,000
1984 19,500,000
1985 40,000,000
1986 104,800,000
1987 77,600,000
1988 178,800,000
1989 128,700,000
1990 5,200,000
1991 3,100,000
1992 2,200,000
1993 1,200,000
1994 1,000,000
1995 3,900,000
1996 4,400,000
1997 2,000,000
1998 1,700,000
1999 2,100,000
2000 3,300,000
2001 2,378,663
2002 2,285,253
2003 208,398,600
2004 1,705,871,000
2005 13,566,010
2006 68,983,680
2007 82,507,720
2008 128,148,100
2009 131,670,100
2010 146,313,500
2011 181,201,900
2012 264,100,700
2013 33,794,100
2014 12,063,430
2015 8,316,890
2018 54,576,140

Limitations and Exceptions: For most countries central government finance data have been consolidated into one account, but for others only budgetary central government accounts are available. Countries reporting budgetary data are noted in the country metadata. Because budgetary accounts may not include all central government units (such as social security funds), they usually provide an incomplete picture. In federal states the central government accounts provide an incomplete view of total public finance. Data on government revenue and expense are collected by the IMF through questionnaires to member countries and by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD). Despite IMF efforts to standardize data collection, statistics are often incomplete, untimely, and not comparable across countries.

Statistical Concept and Methodology: The IMF's Government Finance Statistics Manual 2014, harmonized with the 2008 SNA, recommends an accrual accounting method, focusing on all economic events affecting assets, liabilities, revenues, and expenses, not just those represented by cash transactions. It accounts for all changes in stocks, so stock data at the end of an accounting period equal stock data at the beginning of the period plus flows over the period. The 1986 manual considered only debt stocks. Government finance statistics are reported in local currency. Many countries report government finance data by fiscal year; see country metadata for information on fiscal year end by country.

Periodicity: Annual

Classification

Topic: Public Sector Indicators

Sub-Topic: Government finance