The dictator-in-chief wants to sign an executive order rearranging the math on taxes so Wall Street pays less. Not making that up.
The American people are restless and unhappy with what is going on in this country. They want change, and that is what they will vote for.
Forget that "centrist independent" nonsense. He's got no constituency but Wall Street, and there is no yearning in the voting populace for his "ideas."
Bloviating pufferfish Stuart Varney from across the pond joins Fox and Friends to hurl racist stereotypes at Rep. Waters, as if we didn't have enough racists already.
Based on a lot of great research by political messaging gurus I respect, I am convinced that the best play for Democrats consists of talking populist economics, taking on corporate special interests, and combining it with a head-on approach to race and class that raises issues of racism upfront. This cycle I had a chance to experiment with this kind of approach and the evidence suggests it was a big winner.
The New York Times profiles Justin Muzinich, a top aide to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and a principal architect of the GOP tax plan.
According to Schoen, “moving the party away from a reflexive anti-Wall Street posture” was a key factor in the success of one Clinton presidency and the defeat of another.
Candidate Trump swore he'd run Wall Street influence out of Washington. As president, he spends more and more time taking advice from his Goldman Sachs pals.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, created in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis, has been remarkably effective at reining in lawless banks. How effective? So much so, that Republicans now target the agency for destruction.
Whatever happened to Wall Street is the problem?
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