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How to read the 2018 House tax bill

A new report finds that a number of the House GOP tax cuts would disproportionately benefit the wealthy, but that some of the tax cuts will disproportionately benefit middle-class taxpayers.

The Tax Policy Center analysis, released Wednesday, uses tax data from the Internal Revenue Service and Bureau of Labor Statistics to analyze the tax impact of each tax cut.

The tax cuts in the 2018 bill would benefit a wide array of groups, the report found, including those making up to $150,000 per year.

The analysis includes all tax cuts except the estate tax cut, which would benefit only a small number of taxpayers.

Among the tax changes that would disproportionately favor the wealthy include: $1.9 trillion in new tax cuts for the wealthy.

That includes the estate and alternative minimum tax cuts, which both benefit the richest Americans, as well as tax cuts that help some of them pay for college or health insurance.

Other tax breaks benefiting the wealthy are: $3 trillion in additional tax cuts over the next decade for individuals making more than $1 million; $1 trillion in tax cuts under the alternative minimum-tax exemption, which is designed to discourage the use of tax loopholes.

Another $300 billion would go to companies that hold assets worth $1 billion or more, according to the Tax Policy Institute.

The bill also includes the repeal of the Alternative Minimum Tax, which has been a major revenue source for the House Republicans and the White House.

That provision has come under increasing criticism from both Democrats and Republicans for being too burdensome for businesses.

Republicans, for example, have repeatedly said that the tax plan does not repeal the tax.

“The tax plan is the biggest tax cut in American history, and it’s been a disaster for working families,” House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Kevin Brady, R-Texas, said in a statement.

“Our plan includes tax relief for the middle class, but we need to do more to help our middle class families.

We should not take advantage of middle- and working-class Americans and taxpayers by giving huge tax cuts to millionaires and billionaires.”

The Tax Foundation’s analysis also found that some tax breaks that benefit the middle and working classes would also disproportionately benefit wealthy taxpayers.

For instance, the estate-tax repeal is estimated to raise more than twice as much revenue as the alternative-minimum-tax provision.

Those benefits would disproportionately help wealthy households.

The same tax plan would also make the mortgage interest deduction available to some households, which the Tax Foundation said would cost $4.2 trillion over the decade.

The estate tax repeal would also increase the estate taxes of all Americans, including the wealthy and middle class.

But the Tax Reform Act of 2017 included a $1,000 tax credit for people with higher incomes, and the House bill would give $2,000 to people with $1m or less.

It would also exempt a substantial number of households from the estate estate tax.

The Trump administration has not released its final tax bill, and analysts say that some parts of the bill have not yet been made public.

“There is some uncertainty in the final tax legislation,” Tax Policy Analyst Steve Rosenthal said.

“What is clear is that there are substantial tax cuts and that some benefits disproportionately benefit upper-income households.”

But Rep. Tom MacArthur, R.N., chairman of the Tax-Cuts and Jobs Committee, said the analysis found that the top two tax brackets would be among the richest tax cuts.

“I think the big picture is that tax reform will help the middle-income families,” he said.

Republicans have also said they want to cut the corporate tax rate to 15 percent, though there is no final bill that could be passed by the end of the year.

Republicans are hoping to pass a tax overhaul by the middle of the month, but they could face a roadblock as the Senate debates the bill, with Democrats expressing opposition to any cuts to the corporate income tax rate.