Two of the New York Times' most dogged White House reporters are reportedly coauthoring a new book on President Donald Trump.
The President made it clear the devastation unleashed by Hurricane Harvey and Irma in Texas and Florida respectively which will cost government several billions of dollars makes tax cuts more imminent than before.
Trump was criticized by both Republicans and Democrats alike last month when he blamed "both sides" for the violent events in Charlottesville and suggested that there were some "very fine people" amongst the ranks of white nationalists present.
The president is cranking up a publicity campaign to build public support for his general goals of lower and simpler taxes, but no detailed tax plan has been completed or proposed by the White House or the Republicans in control of Congress. They are of the opinion that, Trump should outline a new policy which will replace the existing one.
On Friday, Governor Malloy unveiled a "compromise" budget proposal which includes a sales tax increase. "We're all for tax reform", said Rep. Scott Perry, a conservative. The push to overhaul the tax code is a top priority for Trump and Republicans after their effort on health care failed. Joe Manchin of West Virginia, Heidi Heitkamp of North Dakota and Joe Donnelly of IN will be joined at dinner by Republican Sens.
United Nations hits North Korea with sanctions as N. Korean hackers target Bitcoin
According to FireEye , hackers linked to North Korea have stolen bitcoins from at least three South Korean cryptocurrency exchanges since May 2017.
Hannity said the possibility that tax reform will not be addressed until 2018 is "beyond unacceptable", and it goes to show why McConnell has a "pathetic 18 percent approval rating in his home state of Kentucky".
Donnelly wants the tax reform package to eliminate tax breaks for employers who move jobs overseas and to reward companies that bring jobs back - a principle that Trump has supported.
House action has been held up by a battle between moderates and conservatives over whether to pair spending cuts with the filibuster-proof tax measure. "We did a face plant on that exact logic", Brat said. John Thune of South Dakota, Orrin Hatch of Utah and Pat Toomey of Pennsylvania.
Trump may visit as many as 13 states to sell his planned tax cuts to voters in coming weeks, the White House said. "And I'm exhausted of screwing around".