Where is the GOP's better deal? Rather than a lawsuit, why not a growth plan?, asks Larry Kudlow.» Read More
President Barack Obama could act without Congress to limit U.S. corporations moving their tax domiciles abroad in inversion deals, a tax expert says.
Wouldn't it be nice if, just for once, Obama defended American business instead of attacking it?, asks Larry Kudlow.
More families with higher incomes could claim the popular child tax credit under a bill that won approval Friday in the House.
If "Made in the USA" is really a national economic goal, then Congress needs to fix the problem here at home, says tax consultant Tim Larson.
President Obama has never pushed hard for corporate tax reform, so his new stance is pure politics, Politico's Ben White says.
The tax money will be have to be made up somewhere, billionaire investor Mark Cuban says.
There's been "nothing, nothing, nothing, nothing" from Obama on corporate tax cuts in five years, Grover Norquist tells CNBC.
President Obama may want to end tax inversions, but one economist says this is why the president probably won't accomplish it.
A once-obscure tax dodge known as a corporate "inversion" is turning the tax reform debate upside down. Here's what you need to know.
Saying firms need to be patriotic so "we all rise or fall together" ignores reality. Putting firms at a disadvantage ensures we all fall together.
Obama's support of anti-inversion legislation only aims to put a patch on a larger problem—the need for corporate tax reform, CEOs tell CNBC.
President Barack Obama’s push to deter U.S. firms from buying foreign companies for tax purposes will make several deals less attractive.
President Obama will call for an end to a corporate loophole that allows companies to avoid federal taxes by shifting their tax domiciles overseas.
A new report finds that wealthy New York City residents don't leave New York City at a greater rate than the non-wealthy.
Several states will once again offer sales tax holidays during the critical back-to-school shopping period.
Action is needed to plug a loophole that allows corporations to avoid taxes by shifting their tax domiciles overseas, the U.S. Senate Finance Committee chief said.
Washington needs to stop trying to force companies to stay in the US and address the real problem, says Edward J. Reilly of FTI Consulting.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew highlighted the decision American companies face—stay domestic and pay taxes or go abroad for savings.
An open letter from King George III to Jack Lew, applauding his brilliant remarks on the importance of taxes.
The Treasury secretary also says the financial system, finally recovering from the recession, faces another perilous challenge: cyberattacks.
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