corporate tax rates
But tax-dodging CEOs complain about high rates all the same.
Yet another billionaire demands Congress address his priorities.
The poor are also less likely to own property, and thus less likely to benefit from lower tax rates for homes and land. This
Instead of spending August on the beach, corporate lobbyists are readying arguments for when Congress returns in September about why corporate taxes should be lowered. But they're lies. You need to know why so you can spread the truth.
"When some U.S. corporations use unjustifiable loopholes and offshore gimmicks to avoid paying Uncle Sam, their tax burden
This state of affairs exists largely because the biggest U.S. corporations have for years lobbied Congress for loopholes
The top 10 most profitable companies in the U.S, including Apple and Exxon Mobil, paid an average tax rate of just 9 percent
And Rand Paul is kind of right, you guys, as is Tim Cook: We should not be so mad at Apple for doing what the law allows
Below is a list of some of the companies pressuring Congress to cut corporate tax rates, along with the effective rates they
Post Analysis Of Dow 30 Firms Shows Declining Tax Burden As A Share Of Profits - The Washington Post
Procter & Gamble, the Cincinnati-based company behind Pampers diapers and Tide detergent, reported a federal tax burden in
The story of how Starbucks worked its footnote into the law, and the origin of the production tax break more broadly, highlights
In 2011, Facebook Ireland paid just $4.7 million in taxes on its entire non-U.S. profits of $1.4 billion. Foreign revenue
But that money mountain is overseas, and corporations are scratching and clawing to keep it there, untaxed, forever -- even
WASHINGTON, Nov 16 (Reuters) - Business executives in a survey released this week named three corporate tax breaks they would
While America has fallen behind and lost our game, it's still possible we can get back in the race and create the millions of well-paying jobs that come with winning. But only if Washington takes these challenges seriously and examines the global race closely.
The small hitch in that plan, as The Huffington Post's Alexander Eichler pointed out, is that U.S. companies actually already