The supply of milk and eggs will decrease, but the demand for it will increase. The result will be excess demand and empty shelves. Although some consumers will be lucky enough to purchase milk and eggs at the lower price, others will be forced to do without.
5. Suppose the government removes a tax on buyers of a good and levies a tax of the same size on sellers of a good. How does this change in tax policy affect the price that buyers pay sellers for this good, the amount buyers are out of pocket including the tax, the amount sellers receive net of the tax, and the quantity of the good sold?
It simply reverses the tax and places it elsewhere, on the seller. If the seller's net price goes up, unless the company eats the loss in revenue, of course, the consumer will pay a higher price for that item. As to change in tax, the amount of tax the buyer plays will increase too, because the cost of the item is higher
This tax effects the price to increase:
1 >price buyers sell increases
2 >amount buyers out of pocket including tax remains constant 3 >the amount sellers receive of the net tax increases
4 >the quantity of goods sold decreases
7. What determines how the burden of tax is divided between buyers and sellers? Why? The elasticity of demand and the elasticity of supply determine the burden of tax divided between the sellers and buyers. Take an extreme case of a highly elastic good and a highly inelastic good. In the former...