When President Donald Trump declared the country would not pay its fair share of taxes, he didn’t know exactly how much it would cost.
And in some states, it’s not even clear whether the president’s plan will make a dent in the problem.
But one state’s new law, which requires that all income be taxed equally, has drawn praise from the administration and the American people.
Here are some questions you should ask: Is it a fair tax?
The tax law that took effect on March 1 was written to help the wealthy pay less in federal taxes than the federal government charges them.
That’s because of the estate tax, which is designed to help pay for social services for the elderly.
But it doesn’t take into account any income that the president wants to keep hidden from the public.
That means that many middle-class taxpayers would end up paying more in taxes if they don’t declare their incomes.
Is this a fair law?
The American Taxpayer Relief Act, which passed in 2017, is a measure that the Trump administration supported.
It would have taxed income over $1 million at a lower rate than the president says he wants to, but it was criticized by Democrats and some Republicans as unfair.
But the president said it was a “fair tax” and that it would “create more jobs.”
If you think it’s unfair, don’t complain about it.
If you don’t like it, you should consider whether it’s worth paying more tax than you would if you were paying it.
But don’t try to force your way into the presidents tax-free savings account.
The president’s administration argued that the law’s elimination of the individual income tax exemption for the very wealthy would help the middle class and small businesses.
That argument has been criticized by many economists, who say it’s a false promise.
But many economists also argue that eliminating that exemption would leave millions of Americans with a lower tax rate.
That could lead to higher rates on the middle-income earners who are still paying a lot of taxes.
Does the president have the authority to impose taxes on millions of American taxpayers?
But there is a constitutional provision that says that Congress can pass legislation to impose a tax on “any person or class of persons” who have not paid their fair share.
That provision is codified in Article I, Section 10 of the Constitution.
That doesn’t mean Congress can just pass a law.
It doesn’t give the president the power to tax people.
And the president is not the only federal agency that can levy taxes.
The Internal Revenue Service can levy tax on corporations and individuals, but the administration can’t impose a direct tax on individuals.
There are a number of different tax programs that Congress could use to levy taxes on Americans.
The President has the power under Article I Section 10 to impose direct taxes on the people and corporations that have failed to pay their fair shares.
But that power is limited.
The White House says that it will make the payments to the federal deficit “without regard to whether those payments are made on a periodic or a biennial basis.”
How does the president know what percentage of the American taxpayer pays its fair shares?
The president has been asking the Treasury Department for data on federal tax payments.
But he has not made the payments, and Treasury officials say they are not ready to release the information until after Congress passes legislation to make the payment.
How much is the president expected to pay?
The Trump administration says that if the president makes the payments in full and pays the taxes, the federal budget deficit will fall by $1 trillion.
That is an estimate based on a calculation that takes into account the tax-exempt exemption for individuals.
But economists have disputed the administration’s estimates.
One of the main criticisms of the president has come from Republican lawmakers, who have questioned the accuracy of his estimate.
What about the debt?
Many economists and economists who have studied the Trump tax proposals have found that the tax changes could have a big impact on the debt.
A recent report from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office said that the changes could reduce the deficit by $716 billion over 10 years.
That includes $1.6 trillion in reductions from the estate and inheritance tax and $400 billion from the alternative minimum tax, or AMT, which penalizes people who fail to pay federal taxes.
That estimate is based on the Trump plan’s elimination, but does not account for other changes in the plan, such as the elimination of exemptions for capital gains, which are important to many middle and lower-income taxpayers.
The Trump plan also calls for $1,500 a month in tax credits to people who earn less than $50,000 a year and $3,500 for families of four.
But this is a fraction of the money the president would pay.
If the president were to add to the deficit the $1 billion in direct tax payments, he would also add $2.1 trillion to the debt over the next 10 years, according to the CBO. That would