Tax reform has been in the works for more than a year.

In the meantime, the Senate has been debating whether to adopt a “skinny” version of the bill, or something that retains the Affordable Care Act’s individual mandate and the corporate tax cuts that would be part of a broader tax overhaul.

Republicans are expected to unveil their plan next week, and the House is expected to pass a bill on Tuesday.

The House plan is expected as the House Budget Committee’s version of a tax plan.

The Tax Policy Center estimated that the House plan would increase taxes on the middle class by $1.8 trillion over 10 years.

However, many analysts, including former House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Dave Camp, predict that the overall economic impact of the plan is much smaller than that.

A tax overhaul that is good for the economy but bad for Congress is a mistake.

Here’s why.

Here are the main points about the GOP’s plan: 1.

The plan would lower the tax rate on all income levels by 10 percent.

It would also reduce the corporate income tax rate from 35 percent to 21 percent.


The tax cuts would expire for people earning more than $200,000 per year, though a lower rate would be phased in over 10 year periods.

The cuts would also be permanent, but would expire on a two-year delay.

The Senate’s plan would also phase out the cuts for couples earning more, while some individual tax cuts for high earners would expire.

The overall tax cuts and the phaseout of individual tax deductions would be permanent.


The proposal also repeals the estate tax.

The estate tax would be repealed on April 22, 2021.

The repeal would apply only to estates worth less than $5.45 million, which is about $11.5 million for a married couple.

However the Senate plan would eliminate the estate for anyone with an estate worth less $10.5 billion.

The GOP plan repeals all the estate taxes for estates worth $10 million and less.


The Republicans plan would not repeal the Alternative Minimum Tax, which taxes income in excess of $500,000.

The new tax would only apply to income of $400,000 or more.


The Republican plan would phase out deductions for state and local taxes.

The Trump Administration is considering eliminating these deductions as part of the tax reform package, which could come as early as January.

The deduction for state, local and property taxes is the largest item of deduction that most people would lose under the GOP plan.


The Ryan plan would extend tax cuts to middle class families that earn more than the $250,000 threshold.

In 2018, a married person earning $110,000 and a married woman earning $56,000 earned $80,000, which was the median income in the country.

If the GOP tax bill included a $10,000 increase to the $50,000 income threshold, that would raise incomes for a single person and two people earning $150,000 by about $15,000 each.

But that $10K increase would not apply to married couples.


The individual tax cut would be extended for households earning $250 and less, which currently pays about 70 percent of income taxes.

If a family earns less than that, the individual tax rate would drop to 23 percent.

The higher the income threshold and the higher the tax brackets, the larger the impact.


The $1 trillion tax cut for the rich would also increase taxes for corporations, which account for 70 percent (and some) of federal revenue.

For example, the Ryan plan will extend the corporate deduction for all income of at least $1 million for three years.


The middle class would also get a tax cut of $700 billion over 10 decades, but only if the Senate’s version passes.

The nonpartisan Tax Policy Group estimated that by 2027, middle-class taxpayers would receive about $5,700 per person, and that they would receive the tax cut in 2028.


The “skinned” plan would include some tax cuts, such as for mortgage interest deductions.

Those would expire after 2025.

But the Congressional Budget Office estimated that they could cost $7,000 in the first year, then $3,000 a year thereafter.

The Joint Committee on Taxation estimated that $5 billion of the $7 billion of tax cuts included in the Ryan proposal would be lost in 2025, while the Joint Committee of Taxation noted that the tax cuts in the Senate proposal would increase their cost.


The total tax cut, by 2026, would be about $3.2 trillion.

That’s less than half the $6.7 trillion in tax cuts under the Trump Administration.


The most popular provision of the Republican plan, the child tax credit, would expire at the end of 2025.

The Child Tax Credit is a refundable credit that provides tax relief to families and individuals who qualify for it.

The credit can be