Garbage Tax for foreigners in Czech Republic

Garbage tax in Czech Republic

Garbage Tax for foreigners in Czech Republic

From 2013 foreigners living in Czech Republic /Brno/  with temporary residence also have to pay garbage fee for each person. Although the garbage fee is included in the rent, the government start charging this additional fee.

It cost around  27 euros per year/person

The tax should be paid until 31.05.2013

Is it a discrimination attempt again ? Even foreigners paying 20-50 % more for the rents than local people .Every foreigner pay over 25 % from the salary as a tax.

So, you paying your regular taxes, toll tax for highways, insurances , but there is noting for free. In Holland where the taxes are also high you have several public communities for free .Your medical insurance is free , house maintenance, painting for free.

WTF our taxes going in Czech Republic ? For what ?

And finally, what we still doing in this city/country ? time to moving out






In addition

Czech Republic have the most expensive phone /mobile/ services in Europe. Many of the EU countries have a tariff plans including 1000 or more minutes free to other EU countries .Mobile internet is a luxury service, they still living in 19th century

And now this additional garbage tax.

What do you thing ? is it correct ?

Fair treatment is a basic discriminationright in the EU. It is illegal to discriminate on the grounds of a person’s age, disability, gender, race, religion or sexual orientation. Yet only one-third of EU citizens are fully aware that they are legally protected against discrimination.

Getting the message across that Europe values diversity and is taking discrimination seriously is crucial for the success of its anti-discrimination measures. Raising awareness of anti-discrimination laws is vital to make rights known, used and understood. It is also crucial to facilitate a debate on the benefits and challenges of diversity within society.

The EU is supporting an information campaign “For diversity. Against discrimination” across Europe, to make more people aware of their rights and responsibilities. It features public events, awards for journalists and competitions for young people.

The European Year of Equal Opportunities for All marked the biggest campaign to date. Political leaders made a commitment to equal opportunities in their countries, while hundreds of debates, exhibitions and other events took place in schools, on the streets and in workplaces across Europe.

Raising awareness among employers and people in general of the impact that anti-discrimination legislation Choose translations of the previous link can have on their lives is vital. Therefore, workshops, seminars, conferences and other events and activities as well as ways of disseminating information have been organised at both EU and national levels. Awareness-raising activities take the form of both one-off events and long-standing information campaigns Choose translations of the previous link and projects.


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