The housing market is in the midst of its biggest correction since the financial crisis, but the government is not providing any relief.
That could be because there is not enough money to make up for the massive bailouts of the past few years.
The federal government is set to make $17.4 trillion in interest payments on the mortgage-backed securities it issued to homeowners and small businesses.
That’s up $7 trillion from the previous year.
The government has already spent $11.7 trillion on mortgage-interest payments since October, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
But there is still more money to go, so the Treasury Department has a $2.9 trillion emergency fund.
That means the government will have to take in more money than it currently spends on interest payments, according the Wall Street Journal.
That includes paying off $3.6 trillion in principal on outstanding federal government debt.
“We need to get to $4 trillion to cover interest payments and capital needs for the government,” Treasury Secretary Jack Lew told Congress on Wednesday.
But the biggest part of the bailout package is a tax cut for small business owners, which will save them $500 billion over 10 years.
But as we reported earlier this month, the tax plan also would make it harder for businesses to borrow, making it more difficult for them to hire employees and reduce the number of jobs they create.
The Wall Street Review reported that the Treasury had a plan to make it easier for businesses with assets over $500,000 to borrow by creating a new tax credit called a “pass-through” tax credit.
That would allow small businesses to deduct the cost of any debt payments that come from their owners.
It’s a relatively small subsidy for businesses.
But it could add up over time and make it more likely that smaller businesses will be hit hard by a potential $2,000-per-employee tax cut.
As we’ve explained before, this tax credit is not a new idea.
It was part of a larger proposal from the House that was passed in 2017.
This was in response to the Trump administration’s proposed cuts to the corporate tax rate, which would have made it nearly impossible for large companies to pay taxes.
And as we noted in the budget report, the corporate pass-through tax credit will be phased out by 2025, meaning that it will eventually disappear entirely.
The new plan will also make it much easier for individuals to get the tax credit, even if they have assets over the $500 million threshold.
The Congressional Budget office estimated that individuals will save an estimated $2 trillion over 10, 10-year terms, and that the plan will be more than $2 billion cheaper over the life of the plan than it was last year.
That said, it would be a tough sell in the current political environment.
A Trump administration that’s looking to balance the budget in the coming years faces an uncertain future.
And even though the plan is a great idea, the current tax code is far from perfect.
As President Trump has repeatedly pointed out, there are tax breaks for the wealthy and corporations that have never been passed down from the administration.
And the biggest one of those tax breaks, for instance, allows the top individual tax rate to be as high as 35 percent.
That makes the tax code a lot more complicated and a lot harder to administer.
As The American Thinker’s Mike Konczal has written, the Tax Policy Center has estimated that “if the pass-the-fence provision is repealed, the top marginal tax rate would fall to 24 percent, and the top rate would drop to 25 percent for all income groups.”
As of 2017, that’s the tax rate that Americans pay on $5 million in income.
The Tax Policy Act of 1986, which was passed to fix a tax loophole, was supposed to help make the tax system more fair.
But with the current version of the tax bill, it appears to have done nothing to change the system, making the overall impact on tax fairness worse than it should be.
And in addition to making it harder to hire and retain employees, the bill also lowers the standard deduction, which is the amount of money you can take out of your paycheck each year without having to itemize.
This has long been a point of debate in Washington.
The House passed a tax bill in 2018 that cut the standard federal deduction by $1,400, which some Republicans said was a “tax hike.”
But in the Senate, the proposal would have kept the current standard deduction for middle-class families.
So the House passed the tax cut but the Senate did not.
In 2018, the House also cut the corporate rate by nearly $1 trillion, while the Senate proposed a 15 percent tax rate.
And while the House proposal would lower the top tax rate on capital gains to 35 percent from 39.6 percent, the Senate proposal would increase it to 35%.
That would make