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Taxation In The United States
House of RepresentativesSpeaker Paul Ryan
Paul Ryan
(R)Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R)Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi
Nancy Pelosi
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Alternative Minimum Tax
The alternative minimum tax (AMT) is a supplemental income tax imposed by the United States federal government required in addition to baseline income tax for certain individuals, corporations, estates, and trusts that have exemptions or special circumstances allowing for lower payments of standard income tax. AMT is imposed at a nearly flat rate on an adjusted amount of taxable income above a certain threshold (also known as exemption). This exemption is substantially higher than the exemption from regular income tax. Regular taxable income is adjusted for certain items computed differently for AMT, such as depreciation and medical expenses. No deduction is allowed for state taxes or miscellaneous itemized deductions in computing AMT income
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United States Constitution
House of RepresentativesSpeaker Paul Ryan
Paul Ryan
(R)Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R)Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi
Nancy Pelosi
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FairTax
The FairTax
FairTax
is a proposal to reform the federal tax code of the United States. It would replace all federal income taxes (including the alternative minimum tax, corporate income taxes, and capital gains taxes), payroll taxes (including Social Security and Medicare taxes), gift taxes, and estate taxes with a single broad national consumption tax on retail sales. The Fair Tax Act (H.R. 25/S. 18) would apply a tax, once, at the point of purchase on all new goods and services for personal consumption. The proposal also calls for a monthly payment to all family households of lawful U.S. residents as an advance rebate, or "prebate", of tax on purchases up to the poverty level.[1][2] First introduced into the United States Congress
United States Congress
in 1999, a number of congressional committees have heard testimony on the bill; however, it has not moved from committee and has yet to have any effect on the tax system
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Flat Tax
A flat tax (short for flat tax rate) is a tax system with a constant marginal rate, usually applied to individual or corporate income. A true flat tax would be a proportional tax, but implementations are often progressive and sometimes regressive depending on deductions and exemptions in the tax base
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Hall–Rabushka Flat Tax
The Hall–Rabushka flat tax
Hall–Rabushka flat tax
is a flat tax proposal on consumption designed by American economists Robert Hall and Alvin Rabushka at the Hoover Institution.[1] The Hall–Rabushka flat tax
Hall–Rabushka flat tax
involves taxing income but excluding investment. The Hall–Rabushka flat tax
Hall–Rabushka flat tax
may include an exemption, which allows the tax to preserve progressivity. In the United States, extensive tax reform has not taken place since the Tax
Tax
Reform Act of 1986, and like other tax reform, the flat tax has not advanced far in the US political process. However, Eastern Bloc countries have generally embraced the flat tax after the fall of the Iron Curtain
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Kemp Commission
The Kemp Commission, headed by former United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Jack Kemp, was a tax reform commission that recommended the current Income tax in the United States
Income tax in the United States
be replaced with a flat tax.[1]Contents1 History 2 Proposal 3 Response 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] In 1995, the commission was set up by Robert Dole
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Taxpayer Choice Act
The Taxpayer Choice Act
Taxpayer Choice Act
(H.R. 3818/S. 2416) was a proposed bill in the United States Congress
United States Congress
which, if enacted, would have amended the Internal Revenue Code
Internal Revenue Code
to eliminate the alternative minimum tax on individual taxpayers. The bill was reproposed in 2009. The bill was not voted upon in either session. The legislation would create an alternative, simplified tax that individuals may choose over the current personal income tax. The new system would have two tax rates (up to $100K at 10% and 25% for everything above), a large standard deduction with no special deductions, and is argued to greatly reduce the damage and complexity caused by the current income tax.[1] The bill would also make permanent the capital gains and dividends rate reductions enacted by the Jobs and Growth Tax
Tax
Relief Reconciliation Act
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USA Tax
The USA Tax
Tax
Act (H.R. 269), short for "Unlimited Savings Allowance", was a bill in the United States Congress
United States Congress
for changing tax laws to replace the federal income taxes with a progressive consumption tax on households and a value-added tax on businesses[1] . Lawrence Lokken credits Irving Fisher[2] with the insight that consumption can be taxed by taxing income minus savings.[3] See also a later version of Lokken's book.[4] The first bill (S. 722) was introduced in the United States Senate in April 1995 by senators Sam Nunn
Sam Nunn
(D-Ga.)[5] and Pete Domenici (R-N.M.). References[edit]^ Seidman, Lawrence S. "The USA Tax
Tax
- A progressive Consumption Tax".  ^ Fisher, Irving; Herbert Wescott Fisher (1942). Constructive Income Taxation: A Proposal for Reform. University of Michigan: Harper & Brothers. p. 277.  ^ Lokken, Lawrence (October 1, 1998)
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Value Added Tax
A value-added tax (VAT), known in some countries as a goods and services tax (GST), is a type of general consumption tax that is collected incrementally, based on the increase in value of a product or service at each stage of production or distribution. VAT is usually implemented as a destination-based tax, where the tax rate is based on the location of the customer
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Border-adjustment Tax (United States)
A destination-based cash flow tax[1]:27[2] (DBCFT).[3] is form of border adjustment tax (BAT) that was proposed in the United States by the Republican Party in their 2016 policy paper "A Better Way — Our Vision for a Confident America",[4] which promoted a move to the tax. It has been described by some sources[by whom?] as simply a form of import tariff, while others have argued that it has different consequences than those of a simple tariff.[5][6] The proposed tax is a destination-based, border-adjustable international corporate consumption tax system in which a tax is "applied to all domestic consumption and excludes any goods or services that are produced domestically, but consumed elsewhere."[3][7] The border adjustments included in the proposal are "taxes or tax reductions that apply when payments for goods and services cross international borders."[8] Imported goods purchased/consumed domestically are subject to the tax while goods produced domestically and sold internationall
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Politics Of The United States
House of RepresentativesSpeaker Paul Ryan
Paul Ryan
(R) Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R)Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi
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Federal Government Of The United States
House of RepresentativesSpeaker Paul Ryan
Paul Ryan
(R)Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R)Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi
Nancy Pelosi
(D)Congressional districts
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Law Of The United States
The law of the United States
United States
comprises many levels[1] of codified and uncodified forms of law, of which the most important is the United States Constitution, the foundation of the federal government of the United States. The Constitution sets out the boundaries of federal law, which consists of acts of Congress,[2] treaties ratified by the Senate,[3] regulations promulgated by the executive branch,[4] and case law originating from the federal judiciary.[5] The United States Code is the official compilation and codification of general and permanent federal statutory law. Federal law and treaties, so long as they are in accordance with the Constitution, preempt conflicting state and territorial laws in the 50 U.S. states and in the territories.[6] However, the scope of federal preemption is limited because the scope of federal power is not universal
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Competitive Tax Plan
The Competitive Tax
Tax
Plan is an approach to taxation, suggested in the United States, that would impose a 10–15% value added tax (VAT) and reduce personal and corporate income taxes. The plan was created by Michael J. Graetz, professor at Columbia law school, and a former Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Treasury for Tax
Tax
Policy. Graetz states that it would generate enough revenue so that families with $100,000 of annual income or less — almost 90% of all current filers — would not have to pay income taxes or file tax returns.[1] Graetz would provide a new payroll tax offset to replace the Earned Income Tax
Tax
Credit and to protect low and moderate income workers from any tax increase under the new system
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United States Congress
535 voting members100 senators 435 representatives6 non-voting membersSenate political groups     Republican (51)      Democratic (47)      Independent (2) (caucusing with Democrats)House of Representatives political groups     Republican (238)      Democratic (193)      Vacant (4)ElectionsSenate last electionNovember 8, 2016House of Representatives last electionNovember 8, 2016Meeting place United States
United States
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