Who will be left holding the potato?
The House just passed its version of the tax plan, which includes about US$1 trillion in cuts for corporations. The question, who will be left holding the potato?
The proposed tax bill could make higher ed even less affordable.
AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli
Republican lawmakers say the proposed changes to the tax code would 'streamline' higher ed benefits. But this overhaul would squeeze many, if not most, students and schools.
Voodoo doll or an illustration of the Republican tax plan on income inequality?
Supply-side economics is the intellectual backbone of the argument that tax cuts for the wealthy will boost business investment, wages and growth. The evidence suggests otherwise.
Why so grim? Oh, tax cuts.
AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais
The Republican tax plan would ultimately make the current system less progressive while reducing the overall burden, two things research shows make countries less happy.
Attendees chat during Dell Women’s Entrepreneur Network conference in 2014.
Jack Plunkett/AP Images for Dell
Republicans rewriting the tax system have a rare opportunity to fix a major problem: most women-owned companies can't take advantage of key provisions designed to help small businesses like theirs.
Finance Minister Bill Morneau is not the first Canadian politician to hold the job who’s been confronted with outrage over tax reform proposals. But it’s time to listen to people who get riled up about tax increases.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Andrew Vaughan
Outrage over tax reform is nothing new. But if we can't be calm about tax, we can at least learn from the stories spoken in anger.
Speaker Paul Ryan talks about the new GOP tax plan.
President Trump recently released his tax plan, but he's also said he wants to stimulate the economy with infrastructure spending. Is one more effective than the other at boosting growth?
Donald Trump has proposed a large cut in the US corporate tax rate.
Research doesn't back up calls for more corporate tax cuts. But there are areas for the government to move to spur foreign investment.
Trump’s tax plan will cost trillions.
AP Photo/Pavel Golovkin
President Trump released details of his tax plan, which would essentially benefit the wealthiest Americans by repealing the estate tax and other changes at the expense of the middle class.
Trump unveiled his tax cut in Indianapolis.
AP Photo/Michael Conroy
The administration wants to cut the tax rate on so-called pass-through entities, which is likely to lead to creative tax planning and outright evasion, damaging faith in the system.
Dairy cows at a family farm in Chilliwack, B.C. Sylvain Charlebois, a noted academic on food policy issues, says the federal government’s proposed tax reforms will hurt family farms.
CANADIAN PRESS/Jonathan Hayward
Family farms, restaurants, other food businesses and the rural economy will suffer under federal tax proposals for small businesses,
A federal housing incentive could have untapped potential.
With some tinkering, a federal tax credit that encourages developers to create new units that low-income Americans can afford to rent might yield other benefits.
Expecting tourists to pay a little more than locals is defensible – whether in Bruges, Venice or Thailand.
Trump’s tax plan may make it harder to win the ‘Fair Tax Game.’
The administration's plan to significantly cut the tax rate on so-called pass-through entities will likely lead to creative tax planning and outright evasion, damaging faith in the system.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin offers details of his boss’ proposed tax cut. ‘It’s big.’
Carolyn Kaster/AP Photo
The bar for achieving that lofty goal was set almost 150 years ago when Congress cut taxes from as high as 10 percent to zero over two years.
So many forms, so little time.
Brennan Linsley/AP Photo
The burden of filing our taxes appears to be growing, especially for those who tend to wait until the last minute to fill in their 1040s.
No one likes taxes.
John Bazemore/AP Photo
As tax day approaches, here's a primer on how your dollars help fund the U.S. government, and how your share has probably increased.
Mark Zuckerberg and Priscilla Chan are giving billions to charity through their donor-advised fund instead of a traditional foundation.
Jeff Chiu/AP Photo
As these tax-exempt vehicles transform philanthropy, they’re drawing more scrutiny. Will Congress or the Trump administration tinker with the rules that encouraged their rapid growth?
Was Barnaby Joyce’s international comparison correct?
AAP Image/Mick Tsikas
Deputy Prime Minister Barnaby Joyce said backpackers would be better off working in Australia with a 19% tax than in New Zealand, England and Canada. Is that true? And what would a 15% or 10.5% tax mean?
Stacks at the Nucor Steel plant – one of the types of manufacturing sites that would be affected by a carbon tax – in front of the Space Needle in Seattle.
AP Photo/Elaine Thompson
Washington state's plan to create a carbon tax would make it a climate leader, but local environmental groups are fighting it. What gives?