Why is Trump’s tax plan a disaster?

I know what you’re thinking: this is all going to be so great.

But the truth is that we’re still months away from seeing how this tax plan will affect you, your family, your businesses, your communities.

And it’s a very bad plan.

For example, the Republican tax plan that was leaked on Tuesday includes a massive increase in the corporate tax rate.

It also reduces the amount of deductions that you can take, and it doesn’t add up to much of anything.

If you are a business owner, you can expect to pay a tax increase of about $4,000 per year.

For the average worker, the impact is likely to be far more modest.

Even the Joint Committee on Taxation, the nonpartisan nonpartisan government watchdog, estimates that the GOP tax plan could add about $1,400 to your income for every dollar you earn.

That’s a pretty big drop from a $5,000 increase in your take-home pay.

And the number of people affected by the GOP plan will likely grow even more dramatically.

This tax plan, which is a huge boon to the rich, is an opportunity to raise taxes on middle-class families and reduce taxes for many middle- and working-class Americans.

That is a recipe for higher inequality and greater inequality.

That isn’t good for our economy, it isn’t bad for the middle class, and there is a very good chance that the president’s tax proposal will lead to even greater inequality and a more unequal society.

If the Republican Party is going to claim that it’s protecting the middle classes, they need to stop pretending that their tax plan is a job creator.

If that’s the case, the next four years of this administration will be far worse for America than the last four years, and they will likely get much worse.

For a very long time, Republicans have tried to paint themselves as the party of the middle.

Now that they’ve given up on the idea that they are, they should start doing the opposite.

The bottom line is that this is an economic disaster for the American middle class and the country as a whole.

And we need a government that is responsive to the needs of working families, not one that treats them as though they are disposable objects.

Ryan Zinke, who was confirmed to lead the Interior Department on Tuesday, has said that the tax plan he unveiled on Tuesday “has the potential to bring in hundreds of millions of dollars in revenue over the next 10 years.”

But the plan, if it comes to pass, will likely end up costing American taxpayers $2 trillion, according to the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center.

It would reduce the size of the economy by at least $200 billion.

A tax increase that affects only the wealthiest Americans would be more than enough to drive down the price of housing, the retirement savings of millions, and health care for millions of Americans.

If this plan were to become law, it would also lower the retirement benefits of millions more Americans.

This tax plan would hurt middle-income families the most.

It could mean that, by 2027, the median income of a middle- to upper-income household would fall by more than $1.4 million.

In addition, by the year 2033, the income of middle- or working- class households could fall by $1 million annually, according the Tax Policy Centre.

In his confirmation hearing, Interior Secretary Zinke called the tax increases proposed in the tax bill “outrageous.”

He also suggested that if the GOP-controlled Congress didn’t act quickly to address the problem, the plan could hurt American families even further.

“We are in an economic emergency.

The president is putting our nation’s economic security and prosperity at risk by pushing forward a tax bill that is not focused on creating jobs or providing relief to middle- class families,” Zinke said.

“The Trump administration’s budget proposal is out of touch with the reality of our economy.

It ignores the fact that most Americans are still struggling to pay their bills.

It does not acknowledge that many Americans will see their paychecks drop because of the tax hikes.”

The plan could also hurt middle class families.

As the Tax Center noted in a new analysis of the proposal, the GOP blueprint would likely increase taxes on people making between $50,000 and $200,000.

The top income tax rate would increase by 10 percent, to 39.6 percent.

But those people would see their tax rates drop by about $2,000 in 2019.

If the House and Senate tax bills are approved, it will likely increase the taxes that people will pay on their taxes by about 8 percent, according of the Tax Foundation, a nonpartisan think tank.

As the Tax Institute pointed out in a press release, the proposal would increase taxes for households making less than $100,000, while raising taxes for families making more than that.

And, as a result, the top rate would rise by an average of 6.6 percentage points,