House GOP leaders are facing a tough choice between passing their health care legislation with more tax cuts or taxes.
They are choosing between two different tax hikes that they hope to get rid of.
The GOP has released a tax plan that includes a $1 trillion tax cut for businesses and a $2 trillion tax hike for the wealthy.
But they also plan to take a $3 trillion tax hit on the middle class, and they plan to increase the estate tax, which is currently $5.5 trillion.
The tax plan also contains $1.4 trillion for border security, a $100 billion expansion of the Food and Drug Administration, and $1 billion for infrastructure.
But it also includes a slew of other provisions that could cost tens of billions of dollars.
Here are five things to know about the GOP tax plan.1.
The tax bill would be the largest tax cut in U.S. history, but it would also be one of the most regressive.
The plan will raise taxes on the bottom 99 percent, who are projected to pay an average of $4,400 per year, according to a recent analysis by the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center.
That’s a rate of 33.7 percent, which means that it would cost the middle and bottom quintiles of income taxpayers more than $2,700 per year.2.
The bill would also eliminate or weaken some of the nation’s tax incentives for small businesses.
According to a Senate analysis, the plan would eliminate or reduce tax breaks for companies that grow their business through partnerships or limited liability companies, such as small breweries.
These companies would lose $2.3 trillion over the next decade, according the analysis.
In addition, the bill would cut incentives for investments in apprenticeship programs.3.
The Republican tax plan will also eliminate the estate taxes, which are one of several taxes levied on estates.
The estate tax is set at $11.6 million per estate.
However, the estate value of a family of four can be much lower than that, which has led to criticism from conservatives that the estate is too high.
The House GOP proposal to repeal the estate would raise the estate at $3.2 million per person.
The Senate proposal to eliminate the tax would raise it at $6.2, which would mean the estate of a couple making $100,000 would be $20,000 lower.
The House plan also eliminates a tax credit for charitable contributions.
The final version of the bill includes a tax increase of $3,400 for the first $1 million of a $250,000 estate.4.
The top tax rate for individuals will be cut to 35 percent.
That is down from 39.6 percent.
But the plan still includes a new $1,000 personal exemption.
The individual rate would drop to 33 percent.
The personal exemption would remain unchanged at $12,000.5.
The corporate tax rate will also be cut from 35 percent to 21 percent.
This will cost $1 for every $1 of revenue generated by the tax cut.
The total tax cut will cost between $2 and $3 billion over the long run.