American businesses need a tax code that provides the certainty and stability required by entrepreneurs and job creators to keep the economy strong.
Independent Women’s Voice asked women to share on social media how tax reform had affected them, and many women did. Their stories ought to be told.
In honor of Nancy Pelosi and Debbie Wasserman Schultz’s views that $1,000 is a ‘crumb,’ here’s Lucille Bluth on what costs lots and lots of money.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi and Weekly Standard editor Bill Kristol are sharing talking points this week in attacks on the tax alterations Republicans finally managed to pass in December.
While a certain amount of taxation is necessary, we shouldn’t kid ourselves about its true nature. It’s a form of coerced taking.
The assumption that business and workers can only benefit in a tax overhaul at the expense of one another belies real-world experience.
The idea that we must rob from Peter to pay Paul has led to historic levels of taxation in this country and helped stifle economic growth for decades.
The U.S. corporate income tax system is awful and needs to be reformed, but it does not subsidize foreign imports or justify a border-adjusted tax.
These two changes would transfer workers’ share of the corporate tax onto American investors, who are so far the disproportionate beneficiaries of globalization.
Instead, do something: Make America’s tax rates and business climate competitive again.
Progressives’ anti-market populism refuses to recognize that we live in a global economy.
Corporate tax inversions are a lame bogeyman. The real problem is stupid U.S. tax policy that creates incentives to move capital overseas.
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