disposable income

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  • noun

Words related to disposable income

income (after taxes) that is available to you for saving or spending

References in periodicals archive ?
People in South Wales enjoy rise in disposable income SHOULDN'T you have posted this on April 1st?
Research by Birmingham accountancy firm UHY Hacker Young looked at the growth in household disposable income - the money left to spend or save after taxes and mortgages or rents - in the UK's Top 40 largest towns and cities in the five years since the financial crisis.
The poll found the average salary in Solihull was PS27,435 while the average level of disposable income was PS17,359-a-year.
Glenn Everett, of the ONS, said: "Households have more disposable income than at any time previously.
A disposable income is the amount of money that households have available for spending and saving after taxes have been deducted.
Interestingly, disposable income is also affected by whether or not you have kids - but how it affects you depends on how rich you are.
After taking account of inflation and changes in household structure, the median disposable income has increased by PS600 (or 2.
The results show that automobiles are a normal good and that the personal disposable income is a very important factor in people's decisions whether or not to purchase an automobile in China.
PEOPLE in Redcar and Cleveland have PS5,000 a year less in disposable income than people across England generally, new figures reveal.
While disposable incomes in Wales rose faster than the UK average over the latest year, the statistics reveal that the value of disposable income per head in Wales was above Northern Ireland but behind the value for England and Scotland.
Economy Secretary Ken Skates said: "Gross disposable income figures are an important measure of economic wellbeing as they show the amount of money people have left to spend once they have paid their key bills.
Also, with steady increase not just in real wages but also in disposable incomes, where Americans earned over $ 38 thousand disposable income per capita in 2015, per capita spending towards buying sports equipment has increased over the last few years in the country.
It appears that electronics production is poised for moderately faster growth in the months ahead; but given the trend in disposable income, I'm not sure how long that will last.
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