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More Tax Reform Articles

  • Paul Ryan to GOP: Don't assume a wave

    House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., in an exclusive interview, warned his fellow Republicans not to count on a wave this November as an excuse to avoid outlining an agenda.

  • Democrats introduce bill to tax overseas-profit companies leaving the U.S.

    Senate Democrats are trying to give corporations another reason not to move their headquarters out of the U.S. Sherrod Brown of Ohio and Dick Durbin of Illinois introduced a bill Friday that would make companies pay taxes on their foreign income held abroad before completing tax inversions....

  • Boehner stresses tax reform, school choice in GOP agenda

    In an abbreviated replay of past Republican pre-election agendas, House Speaker John Boehner on Thursday laid out a plan for the GOP to boost economic growth with a combination of old-school conservative policies such as reforming taxes and cutting spending as well as newer priorities.

  • Paul Ryan: We’re working to change the rules for tax reform

    Ryan, the presumed successor to retiring Ways and Means Committee chairman Dave Camp if the GOP holds the House of Representatives in November, said Thursday that "there are two things that we are working on right now" to help him succeed where Camp fell short in pushing comprehensive tax reform.

  • Burger King's not the problem, Washington is

    Burger King, Chiquita, and other iconic American brands are seeking more attractive tax provisions to better manage their businesses, as they also absorb the high impact of our costly regulatory environment, including the mandated requirements of the Affordable Care Act.

  • Treasury secretary promises executive action 'very, very soon' on inversions

    "Any company considering an inversion is now on notice that there is action that’s going to be taken,—� Lew said.

  • Senate Finance leaders voice support for extending energy incentives

    Senate Finance Committee Chairman Ron Wyden, D-Ore., praised his Republican counterpart, Sen. Orrin Hatch of Utah, for supporting at least a one-year extension for the incentives, which are given to wind, biomass, geothermal and other energy sources.

  • Buffett called GOP senator before Burger King deal

    Noting that he's friends with Buffett, Hatch said that the Omaha-based investor "called me to say, 'you gotta do something about tax inversions.' I believe that was before he entered into the Burger King situation. I think he wanted to know where we were going."

  • GOP tax writer: Treasury has a hidden tax-reform plan

    "I believe the Treasury Department has completed — or is very close to completing — such a plan, but refuses to make it public," House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Dave Camp said Wednesday.

  • Jack Lew: Decision on executive action on taxes 'in the very near future'

    Speaking at an event on business taxes at the Urban Institute in Washington, Lew placed the responsibility on Congress to address so-called tax inversions, but said that the administration was prepared to step in if lawmakers don't move quickly enough.

  • Portman pushes corporate tax reform

    On CNBC Wednesday morning, the Ohio Republican argued that companies like Burger King are moving their headquarters to other countries because U.S. corporate taxes are too high and too complicated.

  • Burger King's latest move is a great reminder that the U.S. tax code is a total wreck

    Congress has over the course of several decades nurtured and defended what has grown into a monster of a problem for American businesses, prompting many companies to seek out little-known -- but perfectly legal -- loopholes, including the corporate tax inversion sought by Burger King.

  • Paul Ryan: Limit home mortgage deduction to the middle class

    Rep. Paul Ryan said in an interview on Monday that he favors limiting the home mortgage tax deduction to "middle income people" but opposes curbing deductions for contributions to charity.

  • Will losing Burger King make Americans care about corporate taxes?

    If any company could make Americans care about international corporate taxation, it might be Burger King.

  • Top tax expert: Companies moving abroad to please shareholders

    Companies aren't fleeing the United States because of a lack of tax competitiveness, a top tax expert says. They're leaving to use the trillions of dollars in cash they hold abroad to boost their stock prices.



From the Weekly Standard

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