Trump has argued that ambitious reform of the tax code is needed to juice the economy further. "And if she doesn't do this for you, you have to vote her out of office".
The Trump administration outlined the broad strokes of its proposal for tax reform in April, proposing slashing the number of tax brackets from seven to three and bringing the corporate tax rate down to 15%.
"We just come in a couple days ahead of time and sell to people so they don't have to stand in line at rallies and not get the merchandise that they want".
One of the officials said Trump is going to try to tap into a view among many Americans that "the economy is rigged - that it only benefits a very small [number of] wealthy and well-connected few ..."
Including nearly no specifics, Trump said his plan aims to simplify a convoluted tax code, lower rates on both corporations and workers, close special-interest loopholes and encourage the repatriation of trillions of dollars back into the US economy.
But an administration official said Trump's speech in the Midwest state would make the case for why America needs tax reform, rather than the nitty gritty of what he wants to change.
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He said he hoped Congress would not disappoint on this campaign, appealing to Democrats and Republicans to work together. "Dem C.M.is opposed to big tax cuts", he posted.
There is broad agreement that the U.S. tax code - which runs thousands of pages - needs to be simplified. Claire McCaskill, have said they're open to certain tax reforms.
The officials, who asked not to be identified during a conference call with reporters, said those ideas would make for a "bipartisan" message because the notion of a rigged economy cuts across the spectrum of USA political ideology. But he said the president broke that promise by pushing for a bill that "guts healthcare for millions". It also called for income tax brackets to be set at 10%, 25% and 35% - the latter for the wealthiest Americans, down from the current 39.6% rate. Households in the middle fifth would lose an average of $1,500 once the costs of paying for the Trump tax cuts are counted.
Republicans quickly embraced Trump's pitch, vowing to work with the president to get a tax rewrite to his desk.
The sharp criticism from Democrats is an early indication that, despite Trump's entreaties for support from both parties, his version of tax reform remains highly partisan - and faces a tough road through an exceedingly polarized Congress. Key Republican lawmakers and administration leaders nonetheless have spent the Congressional recess promoting tax reform.