WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Grover Norquist, the influential anti-tax activist, on Wednesday threw his support behind the latest bid by Senate tax writers to overhaul the U.S. tax code. But he added caveats that highlight the challenges lawmakers face in their quest. Full story
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Senate's Republican leader and one of its most liberal members seldom agree on much, but on Tuesday both threw cold water on efforts by senior tax legislators to overhaul the U.S. tax code by starting with a "blank slate." Full story
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Senate's top Democratic and Republican tax-writers, undertaking a rewrite of the U.S. tax code, on Thursday challenged their Senate colleagues to justify keeping popular tax breaks versus lowering rates. Full story
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The top Democrat and Republican tax-writers in the Senate will propose a revamp of the tax code on Thursday that challenges their colleagues to justify retaining some of the country's most cherished tax breaks. Full story
Morgan Brennan joins Alex Witt to break down the week’s "Three Big Money Headlines." She explains the mortgage rates and why they are the highest they have been in more than a year. Another takeaway from the week is that middle income Americans get the least amount of tax breaks which will be a cont
NBC’s Michael Isikoff joins The Daily Rundown's Chuck Todd to take a look at the tax breaks included in the fiscal cliff.
Everyone has been focused on tax breaks for the wealthiest Americans throughout this entire fiscal cliff debate. But the fact is, unemployed Americans will be the hardest hit if we go over the cliff on January 1. Dr. Michael Eric Dyson talks to Rev. Frederick Haynes about what these cuts would mean
Yacht owners can get tax breaks by filing their yachts as a business expense, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Artists teamed up with NBC News to sketch the presidential debate, illustrating the discussion on tax breaks, Big Bird and jobs. TODAY’s Natalie Morales takes a look.
While many Americans are struggling to stay above water with their mortgages, the mega-rich are moving into a new condo building under construction are getting massive tax breaks, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.