The Donald’s proposal to make America great, as he put it, would be like “taking a dump in the back of a pickup truck,” and he was right.

A recent Politico piece suggested Trump’s proposed tax overhaul is “a risky bet for Democrats” and that his “tax plan could be a ‘death sentence’ for many low-income Americans.”

It is true that the tax plan is more expensive than many GOP tax proposals out there, and Trump has said he plans to keep the tax cut for high-income earners in place.

But the GOP tax plan would still add more than $1 trillion to the national debt over the next decade, as opposed to the $1.5 trillion that Trump’s proposal would add.

That’s because the Trump plan would increase the tax rate on individual incomes above $200,000 by an average of 8.2 percent.

In addition, the tax proposal would lower the corporate income tax rate by an additional 2.9 percent, meaning that high-earners would pay less in taxes on their earnings.

A Trump proposal that would boost the tax on investment income, for example, would add an average rate of 4.5 percent.

And the plan would lower income taxes for most families by $4,300.

But Trump’s tax plan still would add to the debt by nearly $2 trillion over 10 years, as the Politico piece noted.

Trump is right to worry about the impact of his plan on low- and middle-income households, and it’s a problem Republicans have been trying to address for a while.

But it’s also true that Trump has not provided details on what he’d replace the tax code with.

And, even though Trump’s “death sentence” proposal has been widely mocked, the plan is actually a lot like what Democrats are proposing to do now, according to a report from the Tax Policy Center.

The Tax Policy report concluded that a lot of what Trump proposes is a variation of the tax cuts proposed by Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer and House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi.

Democrats are looking to raise the top individual income tax rates to 39.6 percent, from 35 percent.

They’re also proposing to eliminate the estate tax entirely, and the estate portion of the alternative minimum tax.

They’d also eliminate the alternative-minimum-tax penalty on pass-through businesses, meaning businesses would pay a lower tax rate than if they were taxed as individuals.

The top rate on pass, pass-and-spend, and pass-interest income is currently 39.7 percent.

Schumer and Pelosi also want to raise taxes on capital gains and dividends, which they estimate would raise about $6 trillion over a decade, and increase the top rate to nearly 40 percent.

The Trump proposal would also double the standard deduction, which would raise $5.6 trillion.

Trump’s budget plan is also a variation on Schumer and Perez’s proposal.

The GOP plan would eliminate the child tax credit and the child care credit, which both Democrats and some Republicans support.

But Schumer and his fellow Democrats also want an increase in the personal exemption, which increases the income threshold for those eligible for the tax relief.

Finally, the Republicans plan would repeal the estate and alternative minimum-tax deductions, which Democrats and most Republicans support, but the GOP plan eliminates the alternative income-tax deduction and the alternative tax credit.

In short, the GOP proposal is not a proposal that addresses the needs of low- to middle-class households.

Instead, it is a proposal to lower their taxes.

Trump has made similar proposals in the past, and Republicans have tried to kill them, but they haven’t been successful.

What’s going to happen in 2018 and beyond?

Democrats and Republicans both want to reduce the deficit, which means they want to cut taxes.

That means Republicans will have to find ways to make up for the lost revenue.

It’s a tricky process, as many of the proposals on the table are not entirely new.

The first item on the list, the elimination of the estate exemption, is not exactly new.

Democrats have already voted to repeal the exemption for estates worth more than half a million dollars.

And last year, they passed legislation to repeal an exemption for the value of pass-subsidized housing.

But repealing the estate-tax exemption isn’t something that the GOP is currently doing, so it will take a lot more effort for the GOP to bring back the estate deduction.

The second item on Trump’s list, which is also not new, is to phase out the alternative high-tax plan.

In fact, the Republican plan includes a proposal from House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Kevin Brady to phase it out, which could potentially make up a lot, if not all, of the lost revenues that Republicans are losing.

Another proposal that Republicans could consider is the idea of extending the child-tax credit to older parents, as Ryan has proposed.

Republicans have also tried to extend