By now, you may have seen the headlines about a business-friendly governor who signed a $4.3 billion budget bill that would give businesses a tax break on payroll taxes.
The $4 billion in tax relief is a “job creation” measure, not a tax cut.
In a way, it is a job creation measure that will allow Scott to promote a very popular business-related policy.
The Republican Party’s tax-reform effort, known as the American Jobs Act, was touted as a way to help struggling Americans through tough times.
The bill includes tax breaks for the middle class and small businesses.
It also includes a small but significant increase in the corporate income tax rate from 15% to 18%.
But, like most Republican economic policies, it’s been a failure.
It has the potential to do more damage than good.
It will boost the growth of the U.S. economy, but it’s also going to cost jobs.
In the United States, we are seeing the effects of trickle-down economics and tax cuts for the wealthy, as well as a lot of business-killing regulations.
That was the argument when Republicans proposed a similar tax plan in 2009, and it has been the argument again in the wake of the Great Recession.
But there are two problems with this approach.
First, the tax plan includes many tax breaks that would disproportionately benefit the wealthy.
The tax breaks are meant to benefit businesses, but that doesn’t mean that those businesses are more productive.
It’s not the case that businesses will grow by the billions of dollars if they pay less in taxes.
The idea of a job-creating tax break is to reward a few people with a lot in tax cuts.
Secondly, there are also a lot more restrictions on business growth than there are tax breaks.
Businesses would have to apply for a permit to open a new factory.
They would have an 18-month waiting period before they could begin selling goods to customers.
There would also be limits on the amount of capital investments that could take place.
There are rules that prevent companies from moving jobs overseas, or hiring new workers from overseas.
We also see a lot less investment in technology and research and development.
When the Republican Party passed its budget plan in January, it proposed to cut taxes on businesses by 25% and expand the tax credit to help low-income families.
The plan includes a number of tax cuts that would help businesses.
That’s a very different approach to tax reform than a tax increase, which is a tax relief for the rich.
Instead of helping struggling Americans, Scott’s plan is a disaster for businesses, workers, and our economy.
As the governor said during his budget address, “This is not a job creator.
We will create tens of thousands of jobs and more than 10,000 manufacturing jobs.
It is a chance for businesses to grow, but we are not taking advantage of this opportunity.”
Scott has a lot to gain by signing this tax-credit measure into law.
His budget proposal includes a $3.5 billion tax cut for businesses that are located in the state, and a $2.2 billion tax credit for manufacturing businesses that employ more than 500 people.
This tax cut will pay for the expansion of the state’s manufacturing industry and create thousands of new jobs.
But this is just one small part of the $5.5 trillion tax plan.
And the big tax cut is also a major part of this plan.
Scott’s budget would raise taxes on the middle and upper classes, while boosting the top 2% of earners.
Scott is hoping that this budget will spur the rest of the Republican Congress to sign off on the plan.
But it will likely cost the country a lot.
Taxpayers are on the hook for $2 trillion in economic damage.
Republicans are going to spend billions of taxpayer dollars to make sure that Scott is successful in this job-creation scam.
Read more from Bloomberg View: How Phil Scott, Republicans and the GOP Created the Great Job Creation Scheme Posted by Bloomberg View at 9:30 am