The GOP’s big win: Tax reform can help get the GOP’s tax plan through Congress
In a sign of just how much Republicans hope the GOP tax overhaul will help the party in 2018, the GOP has already secured the votes to pass it, and it’s already passed the House and Senate.
But how can Republicans hope to pass a tax bill?
Here’s everything you need to know about the tax bill.
It’s not a huge tax cut for the middle class.
The biggest chunk of the GOP plan is an individual tax cut that could help middle-class Americans save $1,000 a year.
That would be a significant improvement over the $1.9 trillion tax cut passed by the GOP in 2016.
But as Vox’s Ryan Grim writes, the plan does little to close the income inequality gap between rich and poor.
The plan, he writes, “is less than 2% of the total tax bill and it leaves the rich with far more after-tax money than they paid in taxes.”
So what’s the big deal about this?
It could be worth it for middle-income Americans.
It could also be a disaster.
It would be nice to have a tax plan that does both.
In fact, it could even be good for the Republican Party.
Republicans can claim a win in this case because the plan offers a big tax cut at the very top of the income distribution.
That could be enough to offset the loss in the middle.
But the tax cuts for the wealthy are a huge slice of the tax plan, and the middle will likely be worse off.
This means that if you’re an individual earning $250,000, the top marginal tax rate on that income would drop to 28%.
The top marginal rate would go up to 35% if you are married filing jointly, and then up to 39.6% if married filing separately.
And if you make $200,000 or more, the marginal rate on the $250 million would drop from 28% to 20%.
If you make between $200 and $250k, it would go from 29% to 15%.
It would take some income from you and some income to get to $250m, but it would be much less than the $500m that would get you a $1m tax deduction, the amount of money that would help to finance a tax cut.
As Vox’s Matt Yglesias has written, the biggest losers in this plan are the wealthy.
And it’s unclear how the wealthy would be impacted.
That leaves Republicans with two choices: Cut taxes for the rich and the wealthy will pay less and therefore have less to give, or cut taxes for everyone and the rich will pay more and thus have more to give.
It seems likely that Republicans will be going with the latter option.
The Republicans’ plan would eliminate the estate tax, a tax on the money that goes to people who pass away before they are eligible for estate taxes.
This would leave them with a large tax cut and the promise of a big bill for the next decade or two.
But if you’ve heard of the estate-tax, it’s not likely to be one of the things you’re thinking about when you read the Republican tax plan.
That’s because the estate is taxed at death.
That means that when you die, you can pass on your wealth to heirs, even if they don’t actually live in the same place at the time.
The estate-planning system has been around since the 1600s, and many people have estates.
There are a lot of ways in which it can work, including a simplified version of the plan.
But in the case of the House tax bill, it is clear that the GOP is focusing on the most regressive elements of the bill, and cutting taxes for people who can afford it. 2.
The tax bill is not designed to benefit the middle or the poor.
A big reason that Republicans are so eager to talk about the rich is because the tax bills will be a boon for corporations.
This is the case because companies are often taxed on their profits and not on their owners’ salaries.
This makes it difficult for corporations to raise revenue and pay taxes.
The House plan, in other words, is an attempt to provide a tax break for big corporations.
The big tax break, in turn, comes from the fact that it lowers the rate of the individual tax code.
The top rate for individuals is 25%.
The standard deduction is $12,000 for singles and $24,000 in couples, and there are other deductions, such as charitable donations and state and local tax deductions.
The bill also includes a large refund for the working poor.
Under the House bill, the refund is $3,500 for families and $4,000 if one parent works.
That refund is large and could have huge implications for the poor, as the Congressional Budget Office has shown.
And there are two major provisions that could hurt the poor the most: The tax breaks for college students would be eliminated.
Many college students, especially those