The highest earners paid a greater share of income taxes after the Republicans’ 2017 tax cuts than they paid after the Democrats’ 2013 tax increase.
Given the rebound in tax revenues across much of the country, conservative states should take the opportunity to tell Washington: ‘You can keep your bailouts, and we’ll keep our control.’
Conservative economic policy must be dedicated to the concrete well-being of families and communities, rather than abstract ideals of economic liberty and market efficiency.
Joe Biden and Kamala Harris told ABC that they would not raise taxes on Americans who earn less than $400,000 a year. Five economic analyses of their plans find otherwise.
Behind the scenes, congressional Democrats’ main priority is bringing back a big tax loophole for rich people in high-tax blue states: their donors.
The left seems to prefer demonizing the right to confronting the facts. That may be because, as Margaret Thatcher once famously observed, the facts of life are conservative.
After years of dismal growth, during one of the weakest recoveries ever, business leaders saw in Trump an opportunity to juice the economy and gain back some of what was lost under President Obama.
Democratic lawmakers and members of the media did their best to perpetuate the myth that poorer and middle-class Americans would suffer from the 2017 tax reform bill.
When those paid to be well-informed are uninformed, small wonder mischaracterizations of conservative ideas pervade public discourse.
It has been two decades since the U.S. enjoyed sustained economic growth above 3 percent, and it turns out that a rising tide really does lift all boats.
While Jesse Kelly is absolutely right that economic failure and socialism are inexorably related, he is not correct that the United States is on an unstoppable path to this oblivion.
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.
The worst thing about all this is not that NBC reporter Katy Tur apparently has no idea about basic American expenses and their tradeoffs.
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.
The push for entitlement reform is a longstanding Republican goal based on keeping promises to taxpayers, not a result of the much-needed tax cuts.
Shortly before departing for their Christmas break, lawmakers of both parties voted to waive provisions that would have led to federal spending reductions over the coming decade.
Liberals mocked new tax cuts for ‘only’ allowing middle-class Americans to keep an average of $1,000 more of their money a year. Excuse me. We can do a lot with that money.
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