When Congress’s tax bill passes, here’s what you need to know

Conservatives have made their displeasure with the tax bill a cornerstone of their campaign against the measure, with a series of attacks from both sides of the aisle and in the media.

Some conservative groups are planning to launch new ads attacking the bill, as the GOP tries to move its agenda forward.

Others, however, are looking to the president for guidance in their efforts.

Here’s what’s happening.

What’s at stakeThe GOP tax bill is the latest in a series that has focused on the president’s tax policy.

Trump’s tax plan is widely viewed as an economic boon to the wealthy, with its elimination of taxes on the wealthy and its massive tax cuts for businesses and individuals.

That’s what has led some conservatives to question whether it will benefit the middle class, or if it’s a giveaway to the rich.

The president is also pushing back against calls from Democrats to include an alternative tax plan in the tax legislation.

The plan that House Speaker Nancy Pelosi has called for in the past has been opposed by many Republicans and Democrats alike.

But while some Democrats are pushing for the president to include such a plan, Republicans and their allies say that would hurt their chances of passing a bill that would lower taxes for most Americans.

And that’s not just because Republicans believe that Democrats’ tax plan would help the wealthy.

Republicans say that the president and Democrats’ plan will hurt middle-class families and that they’re working to change the tax code to make the tax system fairer for Americans.

That includes the tax plan, which they say would lower the top rate on high earners from 39.6 percent to 35 percent.

They’re also concerned that the plan would create a new $1 trillion tax bracket that would raise taxes on middle-income households.

But as the president has repeatedly said, it’s unclear if that’s true.

The White House and Republicans are insisting that the tax brackets are not changing.

And a number of experts say that’s largely because the plan does not include a way to pay for its massive cuts to the corporate tax rate, which the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center has estimated will raise $1.5 trillion over the next decade.

Still, there’s no guarantee that all of that will happen.

Republicans and some Democrats have said that the GOP plan will include a new, lower corporate rate.

If that happens, they argue, that could hurt the middle- and working-class groups who have traditionally borne the brunt of the tax cuts.

Republicans and some of their allies argue that Democrats are counting on middle class voters to vote for the tax reform plan because they believe the tax cut will benefit them and their families.

And they say that they have a strategy for making sure that middle- class voters are on the side of middle- income families, as well.

So far, they’ve largely succeeded in persuading the middle, working- and middle-earning groups to support the bill.

But that strategy could change.