The Polish government, on Friday, approved a tax law amendment that would simplify the Polish Deal tax reform which has met with sharp criticism despite having been in force for only four months.
The leadership of Poland's ruling Law and Justice (PiS) party has accepted the resignation of erstwhile Finance Minister Tadeusz Kościński, whose duties will be performed by the prime minister until a replacement is appointed, PiS's spokesperson announced on Monday.
Poland will dismiss Finance Minister Tadeusz Kościński and Deputy Finance Minister Jan Sarnowski for the chaos around the implementation of the Polish Deal tax reform, radio broadcaster RMF FM has reported, without providing the source of information.
Poland's governing United Right coalition would place first if elections were held now but its support has recently shrunk, the latest Pollster survey for the Super Express tabloid shows.
The Polish Sejm (lower house) passed amendments to the tax laws on Friday, the provisions of which form part of the government's flagship economic reforms, the Polish New Deal.
The prime minister has claimed that the Polish New Deal, a major government economic reform and investment package, will make Poland the “best place to live in Europe”.
The Polish New Deal, a major economic reform package promoted by the government, will complete its legislative process by end-November, in line with the deadline for tax changes, Mateusz Morawiecki, the prime minister, has told a newspaper.
Poland's government approved a bill on Wednesday implementing new tax measures related to its new flagship reform, the Polish New Deal.
The government is planning to introduce a 0.4 percent revenue tax on big corporations to offset a shortfall in funding for the NFZ, the national healthcare system, a deputy finance minister has said.
Jaroslaw Gowin, the deputy prime minister, whose dismissal has been announced today, has stated that it is the end of the United Right coalition.