Yesterday, President Trump released a plan to make sweeping changes to our nation’s tax code. As it stands, the plan consists of a 200-word list of bullet points. Until further details are released, preliminary analyses show that it would primarily benefit corporations and the wealthy, while providing little relief for low-wage workers and their families.Read More
Use our interactive map to view information and resources about state-level credits.
- RT @ChuckCBPP : Nice @AnnieLowrey interview with Rep Ro Khanna on an EITC expansion for working class people. https://t.co/Uazut1Ljro 23 hours ago
- RT @CPAG_USA : Child poverty in the US is a disgrace. Experts are embracing this simple plan to cut it. - @dylanmatt - Vox https://t.co/3xtD… 2 days ago
- RT @RealBankReform : Trump's Plan Slashes Taxes for Big Banks, is a Disaster for American workers: https://t.co/qFr1cMBeJc #taxreform 3 days ago
- Hear from Sen. @MarkWarner & @Princeton Prof. Alan Krueger on independent workers' role in public policy, 5/18. RSVP https://t.co/ZRlvGKGcpj 3 days ago
- . @realDonaldTrump 's tax plan makes no mention of improving #workingfamilycredits Instead, it cuts taxes for the rich https://t.co/ZM6e0BDmwj 3 days ago
David Harris, president of the Children’s Research and Education Institute, and H. Luke Shaefer, director of Poverty Solutions at the University of Michigan, urged lawmakers and advocates to support changing the Child Tax Credit (CTC) to a universal credit, which would give $1,000 per child to every American family, regardless of their income.Read More