One of the key questions for people with modest incomes is whether they should be paying more in tax.
For many, the answer depends on whether they are earning more than £25,000 a year.
According to the Office for National Statistics (ONS), a family with a full-time working member earning £25k would pay about 10% of their income in taxes.
For a married couple earning £100k a year, it is 8.5% of income, meaning they would pay a total of about £1,300 per year.
In contrast, a single person earning £10,000 would pay around 10% tax.
The ONS report also notes that people with children and dependants are likely to have higher taxable incomes, which means they will pay more in taxes over the longer term.
The income tax cut for the top income tax bracket would see it reduced from 35% to 25% for those earning between £30,000 and £50,000 per year and from 30% to 21% for couples earning between $100,000 to $150,000.
Those earning over $150k would see their income tax rate reduced from 28% to 20%.
The rate of tax paid by people earning over £150k will also increase by 25% over the next five years.
However, there are many other tax cuts for families with incomes of over £50k, which will be more significant.
For example, the Family Tax Benefit will be cut by £2,000 for couples with children, but only if they live together.
The Child Tax Credit will be increased by £1 for couples of the same sex.
The Lifetime Allowance for Single Adults will be capped at £15,000 in 2020, but will be doubled for those with children.
The amount of the child tax credit will increase by £4,000 from April 2020.
For married couples with more than one child, the amount of their combined child tax benefit will be reduced by £6,000 over the same period.
It is important to note that the ONS estimates that the income tax relief for the wealthiest will not be as significant as the relief for families earning less than £30k.
The Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) says that the average tax rate for a typical family is 35% in 2020 and 37.3% in 2031.
This means that the cut to the top marginal rate will mean that the richest 20% of taxpayers will pay the same amount in tax as the poorest 20% in the next decade.
The Government’s income tax cuts will be most significant for lower-income earners, with the lowest tax rate being the lowest rate of 15%.
The biggest changes will be to those earning less money, particularly those earning below £25000.
The lowest rate for families in this bracket will be 35% and the highest rate will be 50%.
Families earning under £25 and £25-29 will pay an average of £1.6k more per year in tax, while families earning £30-39 will pay a marginal rate of £2.1k.
These changes will come into effect in 2020-21 and 2021-22.
However there are also other changes that will affect families.
In 2020, the tax-free allowance (TFSA) will be abolished for the first time.
The TFSA was introduced to help families afford to save for retirement, but this change is likely to encourage people to start saving now rather than later.
It will also mean that more people will be able to take advantage of tax relief.
Families with children will also be affected by this change.
The child tax allowance will also decrease from £12,000 (from £15k) to £10k (from the current £12k).
This means families with children in 2020 will have a tax rate of just 13.5%.
In 2020-22, there will be a 2% increase in the maximum amount of income a family can claim as the TFSA limit is increased to £15 million.
This increase will be temporary, and will be phased in over three years.
A similar reduction to the TFPA will be introduced in 2021.
The changes to tax reliefs for couples and single parents will take effect in 2021.
In 2021, the child benefit will not increase from £18,000 currently.
The government will continue to offer tax relief to those on low incomes.
The basic rate of income tax will remain unchanged for all couples earning less £10 million a year and £15m and £20m a year respectively.
For couples earning over the threshold of £20 million, the main changes to the tax system will be the increase in rate for single parents and the reduction in the top rate.
The rate will increase from 28.5%, for couples who earn over £40,000, to 32.5, for couples that earn over $50,068, and from 39.5 for couples in the $