Bу Sorrу, tax reform watchers: President Donald Trump’s dreams оf a “verу big tax cut” don’t appear imminent, even if thе House оf Representatives OKs thе Republican health bill this week. Аnd theу appear far less sо if thе bill bogs down. See full storу. U.S. stocks fall slightlу оn Thursday, putting thе Dow оn…
For a few hours on that Saturday, however, Mrs. Spinrad, 30, who now lives in Atlanta with her husband, Kyle Spinrad, took a break from playing the perfect host to go on a five-mile run with her father.
“Although this psychologically important threshold appears to be posing something of a challenge in the short term, the chances of the price rising above it are good,” said a team of analysts led by Carsten Fritsch, in a note to clients Thursday.
Though the immediate snap-back rally has been limp — initially capped by resistance, including S&P 2,351 and Nasdaq 5,326 — the retests from underneath remain underway pending this week’s close.
In doing so, he’s made a powerful case for tax reform, though perhaps not quite along the lines he has in mind.
“He will have to earn 60 votes for confirmation,” Senator Chuck Schumer of New York, the Democratic leader, said on the Senate floor Thursday morning, citing the threshold for breaking a filibuster on the selection. “My vote will be no.”
■ A full vote is still scheduled Thursday on the House plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act, but it will happen late in the day — if it happens.
“First and foremost, we know the confidence that Americans and Nebraskans have in the election system is at an all-time low,” said Mr. Murante, a Republican who is backing a constitutional amendment that would require all voters to display photo IDs. “The perception exists that voter fraud is a serious issue, and that perception itself has to be addressed.”
The number of United States residents age 70 and older is projected to increase to 53.7 million in 2030, from 30.9 million in 2014, according to the Institute for Highway Safety. Nearly 16 million people 65 and older live in communities where public transportation is poor or nonexistent. That number is expected to grow rapidly as baby boomers remain outside of cities.
Politicians, journalists and researchers have a long-running problem when it comes to talking about class. The definitions we use are myriad and not always overlapping. Is the boundary of the middle class a college degree, a certain level of income? Perhaps a certain type of job: a teacher or a doctor versus a coal miner or factory worker? We might be missing a still more useful — and more personal — indicator, however.