Also found in: Financial.
a type of national and local governmental budgetary income. Under capitalism, this includes revenue arising from state-owned enterprises and from the issue of bonds and paper money.
Under socialism, a distinction is made between non-tax revenues in the broad and in the narrow sense. In the broad sense, non-tax revenues are state revenues derived from socialist enterprises. They constitute more than 90 percent of all state budgetary income and include payments from profits and turnover tax receipts.
Non-tax revenues in the narrow sense are revenues received as payment for the use of state resources or property or as compensation for services provided by the state to legal or physical persons. These include payments for the use of state resources, such as forestry revenue and payments for peat extracted for fuel; income from the sale of property either belonging to the state, confiscated, ownerless, or passed to the state by right of inheritance; revenue from the sale of unclaimed freight; and various types of fixed charges, such as those collected for state inspection of weights and measures or for registration of trademarks.
G. L. MAR’IAKHIN