Read and download CBSE Class 12 Economics Capital receipts chapter in NCERT book for Class 12 Economics. You can download latest NCERT eBooks for 2021 chapter wise in PDF format free from Studiestoday.com. This Economics textbook for Class 12 is designed by NCERT and is very useful for students. Please also refer to the NCERT solutions for Class 12 Economics to understand the answers of the exercise questions given at the end of this chapter
Capital Receipts Class 12 Economics NCERT
Class 12 Economics students should refer to the following NCERT Book chapter Capital Receipts in standard 12. This NCERT Book for Grade 12 Economics will be very useful for exams and help you to score good marks
Capital Receipts NCERT Class 12
Capital receipts and revenue receipts
Capital receipts are receipts that either create a liability (for example - borrowings) or reduce asset (for example disinvestment of PSU).
Revenue receipts are receipts that neither create any liability nor reduce any asset. Tax revenue or non tax revenue are revenue receipts as they neither create any liability nor reduce any asset. Capital expenditure and Revenue expenditure
Any expenditure by the government that either creates an asset (for example construction of school building etc) or reduces a liability (for example repayment of loan) is categorised as capital expenditure
Any expenditure by the government that neither creates an asset nor reduces a liability is catagorised as revenue expenditure, (for example interest payment, subsidies, grants given to states even if some of these may be for creation of assets).
Developmental and Non-developmental expenditure
Expenditure of the government on essential general services like defence, administration etc, is treated as non-developmental expenditure. Expenditure of the government on agricultural, industrial development, on economic and social infrastructure, scientific research etc, is treated as developmental expenditure.
Balanced Budget : It is a budget in which estimated receipts equal estimated expenditure
Surplus Budget : It is a budget in which estimated receipts exceed estimated expenditure,
Deficit Budget: It is a budget in which estimated receipts fall short of estimated expenditure,
Note : Estimated receipts are net of borrowings.
Implications of fiscal deficit.
The extent of fiscal deficit is an indication of how far the government is liviing beyond its means. Fiscal deficit is the amount of borrowings the government has to resort to meet its expenses. A large fiscal deficit means large amount of borrowings. This creates a large burden of interest payment and repayment of loans in the future. A large fiscal deficit may also be inflationary.
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