Democrats on a mission to run out of other people’s money

Democrats unveil proposal for ‘millionaires surtax’ 


“Crazy Horse” (Liz “Ah think ah’ll git me a beer” Warren) will be so angry!

Two congressional Democrat nitwits have gone and tipped her hand. Crazy Horse is famous for having ‘a plan’ for everything and Native Americans’ most famous fake had a funding scheme all worked out.

She promised to tax the sh*t out of ‘just the multi-Billionaires’ (with a B) … why who could be against that?!  Only after she became America’s 46th (and last elected ) president, would ‘CH’ implement “phase II”:

In order to ‘pay’ for all the free stuff she promised her benighted voters, she would then call on her socialist Democratic congress to add a “surtax on Millionaires” (with an M), in addition to their current tax liability!

President Warren would explain to America that “these people (Millionaires) didn’t EARN that much money”, and it’s time for them to ‘give back’ to their 90% of America who have much less than they.

“And beside, she will assure, it won’t unfairly treat those millionaires. Why my ‘one-time’ surtax will ‘only’ be 3% of their net worth.

For example that typical millionaire, who might even live in your neighborhood, would only have to give $30,000 more than the taxes they’ll pay next year! (A “super-rich” person worth $3 million would only have to pay $90,000 more). And that’s only for ‘one year’.)

“Think about it.”  She will say. “They’ll still have $970,000 ! How much will you have? And think how much more ‘free stuff’ I can provide to all Americans!” (A ‘super rich’ family would still have $910,000 !)

How’s that for a plan?

Anybody care to guess what ‘Mao Tse’ Warren has in mind for “phase III” of her “plan”?

Democrats unveil proposal for ‘millionaires surtax’

Rep. Don Beyer (D-Va.) and Sen. Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.) on Thursday rolled out a proposal for a “millionaires surtax,” amid a growing interest from Democrats in increasing taxes on the wealthy.

“This is a bill designed to address two major problems of public policy: the lack of revenue, and inequality,” Beyer said on a call with reporters. “It’s a laser-focused solution that requires those who benefited the most from the economy to contribute in a way they simply haven’t been asked to before.”

The lawmakers’ bill, which is being co-sponsored by Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio), would create a 10 percentage point surtax on all income above $2 million for married couples and $1 million for single tax filers.

The surtax would result in the top tax rate on income from wages and salaries increasing from 37 percent to 47 percent, plus a 3.8 percent Medicare surtax. It would result in the top rate on capital gains increasing from 20 percent to 30 percent, plus a 3.8 percent net investment tax.

The Tax Policy Center, a joint project of the Urban Institute and the Brookings Institution, has estimated that such a surtax would raise nearly $635 billion over 10 years.
“This is revenue generated that we can then invest in helping other Americans succeed,” Van Hollen said.

The release of Beyer and Van Hollen’s proposal comes as Democratic presidential candidates and lawmakers have been offering a host of proposal to tax the rich more in order to combat inequality and raise revenue to pay for spending priorities. Of note, Sens. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) and Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), who are both running for president, have proposed wealth taxes on multimillionaires and billionaires.

Van Hollen said his proposal isn’t “in conflict” with other tax-the-rich proposals, and that the surtax proposal “will become part of that broader debate.”

Beyer said there has been a debate about whether a wealth tax would be constitutional, but there shouldn’t be any constitutional issues with their surtax. He also said that the surtax proposal was simpler than a wealth tax.

The “millionaires surtax” proposal is backed by progressive tax groups such as the Patriotic Millionaires and Americans for Tax Fairness. Supporters of the proposal have released a calculator that allows people to see what the revenue raised by the surtax could fully or partially fund.

Supporters of the proposal also released polling data from Hart Research that found that 73 percent of voters would support a Democratic proposal creating such a surtax — including a majority of Republicans and of those who voted for President Trump.

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