Larry Kudlow discusses benefits of the payroll tax cut and the economic stimulus package amid the coronavirus outbreak.
A Treasury Department official breaks down the four pillars of President Trump's economic plan and how it will impact the 2020 election.
The growth of internet giants such as Apple has pushed international tax rules to the limit, prompting the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) to pursue global reforms over where multinational firms should be taxed.
While cutting the payroll tax is not high on the administration’s list, adjusting the earned income tax credit is under review.
Americans for Tax Reform President Grover Norquist said all the current Democratic candidates want to take the tax cuts away that Trump enacted during his presidency.
President Trump emphasized how well the American economy is doing, reiterating how "we have the greatest economy in the history of our country."
The White House says a new bill would unfairly burden middle class Americans.
America is experiencing a "terrific economy" and "it's not over yet" says Kudlow.
The bill seeks a total repeal of the SALT cap in 2020 and 2021.
Former Obama economic adviser claims jobs growth "had nothing to do with the tax cut."
States that once embraced innovation and the opportunities they deliver to their workforce are now turning on the gig economy. Caught in the crossfire are regular workers and citizens who just want to earn a living or some extra income.
Trump has said he wants any new tax cut to be aimed at the middle class. So here are some practical ideas that could help the economy and would benefit working-class Americans.
From charitable donations to business meals and commuter costs -- whether you are an employee or employer -- there is still time to lower your 2019 tax bill with these write-offs.
FedEx's tax rate from 34 percent to less than zero.
Though it would only apply to the wealthiest 0.2 percent of taxpayers like me (or about 330,000 taxpayers) the 'millionaires surtax' would raise an estimated $635 billion over 10 years, according to the Tax Policy Center.
If the media, liberal think tanks and Democrats in Congress were truly concerned about the economic well-being of 'hard-working families,' as Elizabeth Warren likes to say, they would have cheered to the rafters this amazing news of rising incomes for nearly all groups.
Warren instead insisted that overall health care costs would increase for big corporations and the wealthy while falling for most everyone else.
Global finance ministers weighed a proposal while meeting in D.C. this week.
"We think everyone should be rich and be a millionaire, but we also think that millionaires and billionaires should pay taxes at the same rate that working Americans do," Morris Pearl, 'Patriotic Millionaires' Chair, said.
Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren is getting backlash for refusing to answer one question.