The answer to that question is going to vary depending on your personal situation. What kind of car you own, how much money you have, and the way you spend it. Your personal taxes will have different effects on your personal lifestyle.
One of the most consistent effects of taxation is that it allows governments to allocate resources more efficiently. For instance, in America, the government tax on pollution is a small amount of revenue that is allocated to fund research into air and water pollution. This doesn’t eliminate the pollution, but it does allow the government to allocate more resources to the problem.
The problem with this is that it can also make your personal tax rate go up, and thus your personal lifestyle. For example, your personal tax rate might go up if you are a business owner with a business that emits toxic chemicals from your factory. Now that you have extra revenue that goes to fund this research, you might decide to hire a lawyer to collect more taxes from your business.
This is going to be a tough one, as pollution is incredibly easy to control and even if you are able to eliminate the problems with pollution, it still will eventually occur again. You’re going to have to make some tough choices about this, and not all of them are good ones.
First of all, a business with pollution problems needs to do a lot of research to figure out what is going on and what the best way to deal with it is. A lot of times the best solution is to just do nothing at all since you know what the best possible result is. But this is going to be different because the effects of pollution aren’t going to go away.
I know what you mean. This is part of the reason why my new book, “The World’s Most Endangered Species”, is getting more and more attention. As a result of what it’s been said about pollution being a threat to flora and fauna, there’s a lot of discussion about the potential of a different species of wildlife being a threat to human and human-animal health.
The most obvious example of this is the fact that wildlife is a natural resource (including humans), and we have to live with it. So, in a way, this is what I’m talking about.
Pollution kills wildlife. The same goes for humans. Most of the harmful effects of pollution occur while they are still relatively small and occur at higher levels of pollution. The most obvious example of this is the effects of smog in China, which is caused by coal combustion.