Massive cuts to Medicaid and changes to Obamacare's tax subsidies will disproportionately affect the poor and wealthy, Vox reports. » Read More
By: Leslie Picker
Hedge fund fees, which were previously taxed as income at rates as high as 45 percent, could be completely exempt from taxation. » Read More
Southeast Asia's biggest economy this month is winding up one of world's most successful tax amnesties.
UBS strategist Julian Emanuel reinforces his view that tax reform will be late this year or next year.
Barclays' price target for the S&P 500 is 2,525, representing 6 percent upside from Monday’s close.
Some store owners worry about how they'll stay solvent if a tax on imports goes through.
Rep. Kevin Brady says now the discussion is how can the border tax be designed to benefit importers.
Amid the 21 pages of changes to the bill that lawmakers have released, one clear winner stands out.
Pandering to this group is no way for the GOP to fix its struggling health care plan, says Jake Novak.
Donald Trump may begin his overhaul of the U.S. tax code as early as late spring, White House spokesman Sean Spicer told Ireland's Sunday Independent.
Proposed legislation in several states would compel presidential candidates to disclose tax returns.
While some may have expected fireworks out of German Chancellor Angela Merkel's visit to the White House Friday, Jake Novak says it was a PR victory for Trump.
The Los Angeles Times chose "Hamilton" to defend funding for the NEA. That's a flimsy argument, says Jake Novak.
Rex Tillerson's tough talk against North Korea is really a warning shot at this nation, says Jake Novak.
Trump doesn't need more money for defense. He can pay for a buildup by targeting this wasteful department spending, says Jake Novak.
Under GOP's policy, elimination of the wildly unpopular tax would benefit the wealthy, NY Times reports.
The "America First" plan is boosting defense by $54 billion while cutting nondefense spending.
JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon said if companies bring back cash to the US it would create a QE4-like stimulus. That's just wrong, says the Brookings Institution's William Gale.
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