Business Insider has launched a new calculator that enables you to see how much tax you’ll pay when you pay your local tax.

The calculator lets you estimate the amount of tax you would pay when paying a total of 10 local taxes in each country, with the country’s share of GST included in the total.

Here’s how it works:Firstly, you can enter the country you live in into the first column of the calculator.

You can also enter the current rate of tax in the second column.

In this case, you’ll need to enter a maximum rate of 0.5% (0.7% if you’re in New Zealand).

Next, the calculator tells you which taxes are levied at a given rate of taxation, and the amount you’ll be charged for each.

The calculator then uses the estimated tax rate to calculate the amount that you’ll owe when you collect that amount.

Finally, it asks you which tax rates are currently being used by the country, and gives you a range of options to choose from.

The range of rates available varies by country, so if you have no experience with GST, you may want to check with your local authorities.

To get the most out of the new calculator, here are some of the options:It’s also worth noting that the calculator has a few limitations.

For example, you won’t be able to use a specific tax rate in the calculation of your tax liability, and you’ll have to use the amount for your tax owed at the time the calculator is run.

The only way to use an estimated tax liability is if you are paying more than you expect.

If you do need to use that amount in your calculations, you should contact your local local authorities to confirm your total GST and PST, and if you’ve paid more than what the calculator predicts, you will need to pay back that amount to HMRC.

If your local government doesn’t charge a GST or PST, you might be able for them to help you out by giving you a small payment for your payment, as long as you can show you’re making the payment on time.

This is why you should always have your receipts in order, as they can be useful if you need to claim a refund.

Alternatively, if you’d prefer not to be charged a tax, you could also consider opting out of using the calculator entirely, and making your own tax calculations instead.

You can find out more about how to use GST and the tax code in your local jurisdiction on Business Insider’s website here.