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Harvard graduate student Jack Nicoludis (right), who helped organize a campus protest on Wednesday, says the House tax bill would more than double his taxes. "This plan is going to be disastrous for higher ed," he says. Chris Arnold/NPR hide caption

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Chris Arnold/NPR

University Graduate Students Walk Out To Protest Tax Plan That Hurts Them

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Education Secretary Betsy DeVos (right) toured public schools in Puerto Rico this week with Puerto Rico Secretary of Education Dr. Julia Keleher (left) and Puerto Rico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló (second from left). Courtesy of the Puerto Rico Department of Eduaction hide caption

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Courtesy of the Puerto Rico Department of Eduaction

House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., announces the outlines of a GOP overhaul of the tax code in September. The full bill's release is being delayed to Thursday. J. Scott Applewhite/AP hide caption

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J. Scott Applewhite/AP

People hoping to get health insurance coverage in 2018 may need to make sure their 2017 premiums are paid. Busakorn Pongparnit/Getty Images hide caption

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Busakorn Pongparnit/Getty Images

In 2012, Republican Gov. Sam Brownback of Kansas pushed reforms through the Legislature that included across-the-board income tax reductions. But rather than boosting the economy, the cuts caused revenues to plummet. Lawmakers now seek to close a $900 million budget gap over the next two years. Charlie Riedel/AP hide caption

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Charlie Riedel/AP

The Chrysler Building is reflected in the side of the Grand Hyatt Hotel in midtown Manhattan. The hotel on East 42nd Street was Donald Trump's first major development project. Timothy A. Clary/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Timothy A. Clary/AFP/Getty Images

As Trump Built His Real Estate Empire, Tax Breaks Played A Pivotal Role

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Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin briefs reporters on President Trump's tax plan at the White House on April 26. Carolyn Kaster/AP hide caption

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Carolyn Kaster/AP

Trump's Tax Plan Renews Anxieties About Deficits And The Debt

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A statue of former Treasury Secretary Albert Gallatin stands guard outside the Treasury Building in Washington. Trump's campaign plans for a total overhaul of the U.S. tax code — while maintaining the revenues flowing into the federal government — may have missed their chance in Congress. Jacquelyn Martin/AP hide caption

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Jacquelyn Martin/AP

Some Tax-Cut Backers Urge Trump To Drop Full Overhaul, Go For Quick Win

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There are signs that fewer immigrants in the U.S. illegally are filing taxes than in previous years. Ronnie Kaufman/Getty Images hide caption

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Ronnie Kaufman/Getty Images

Tax Filings Seen Dipping Amid Trump Crackdown On Illegal Immigration

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People who lacked health insurance for more than three consecutive months in 2016, or who bought individual insurance and got federal help paying the premiums, will need to do a little work to figure out what, if anything, they owe the IRS. Brennan Linsley/AP hide caption

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Brennan Linsley/AP

Tax Day And Health Insurance Under Trump

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President Trump, left, greets House Ways And Means Committee Chairman Kevin Brady, the lead author of Republicans' tax reform plans, before a meeting to discuss the American Health Care Act on March 10 at the White House. Analysts say the GOP's failure to pass its Obamacare alternative bodes poorly for Brady's tax package. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

What Failure On Obamacare Repeal Means For Tax Reform

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Salaried employees file their income tax papers at an tax office in New Delhi in 2013. Many Indians, including the entire agricultural sector and those living on less than $3,700 a year, are exempt from income tax. The Finance Ministry says just 27 million Indians paid income tax last year. Manish Swarup/AP hide caption

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Manish Swarup/AP

Why Do So Few People Pay Income Tax In India?

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President Trump attends a meeting on health care at the White House last week. The bill is facing opposition from all sides. Without its passage, everything else on Trump's agenda could be slowed. Michael Reynolds/Getty Images hide caption

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Michael Reynolds/Getty Images

Photo of a blank federal income tax return. The White House confirmed an MSNBC report Tuesday that President Trump paid $38 million in federal taxes in 2005. Mark Lennihan/AP hide caption

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Mark Lennihan/AP