Congressional Democrats are quickly looking for an alternative to support fair wages for workers now that a $15 increase won't be included in President Joe Biden's coronavirus stimulus package.
The returns from major public investments are huge. The costs of not making them are astronomical.
New measures could see tech giants paying corporate taxes on profits where they operate and they will be unable to shift them to tax havens.
The Trump tax cuts brought the largest year-over-year drop in corporate tax revenue for the federal government outside of a recession.
"We are going to make massive corporations finally pay their fair share," Sanders said.
Deficits do matter, but both political parties have been alarmist about them.
The new poll reflects a dip in confidence in Trump's policies for the middle class since he was inaugurated.
Everyone says they're for lower rates and fewer deductions until it comes time to deal with specifics.
A new report found that almost half of all U.S. states aren't effectively measuring whether billions of dollars in tax incentives have any impact on the local economy.
At one time, the need to cut corporate rates united most Democrats and Republicans. Not anymore.
Trump's remarks emphasized the need for a change in business taxes. White House spokesman Sean Spicer told reporters at a later briefing that the Trump plan would include tax cuts for individuals as well.
Republicans denounce corporate welfare they don't like, while fiercely protecting their honeypots.
The benefits of corporate citizenship should be removed from any company that abandons America.
It is regrettable that ignorance has driven a debate that needs serious and informed attention.
The average effective tax rate for the six companies was 20.3 percent for 2011-2013.
Campaign group Amazon Anonymous are encouraging shoppers to have an Amazon-free Chrismas
Turns out those multibillion-dollar settlements imposed on banks are deductible
Treasury rules designed to make inversions less attractive may not stop such deals, and the money involved isn't very much
The corporate tax dodge behind the proposed Burger King merger with Tim Hortons sticks little guys with a huge bill