The 2018-19 budget has a big headline for 2019, which is the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) score of the 2018 House and Senate bills.
Here’s what the score is for both bills.
If you are on a fixed income, you can see what it is in real-time by opening the CBO score.
Here is what we learned from the CBO’s score of H.R. 1712 and S. 2244.
Here are some of the highlights from that score.
House Bill 1712 is the bill that the CBO expects to lead to the largest increase in the federal debt over the next 10 years.
It would add $3.8 trillion to the federal deficit over 10 years and increase federal debt by $3,095 billion, according to the CBO.
It also would increase the national debt by about $3 trillion over 10 year periods.
This bill is not going to be good news for Americans who are struggling to get by.
The CBO has a $20,000 tax increase for individuals, $10,000 for couples, and a $10 tax credit for individuals earning less than $75,000.
It is also not going the way many would like.
It does not address a major portion of the issues that the Trump administration has raised with regard to the budget.
For example, the CBO does not consider the effects of the repeal of the estate tax on income or on future tax payments.
This is a key point that Trump made in his budget, which was largely focused on the estate and capital gains tax repeal.
It’s important to note that the tax bill does not include the estate or capital gains taxes.
It just eliminates the current estate and the capital gains income tax, which has been in place for decades.
The bill also does not eliminate the alternative minimum tax, a tax that is levied on individuals who are not taxed on their capital gains or income.
It includes a number of other tax cuts, such as a temporary relief from the estate taxes, which would cost $250 billion over the 10 years, but that would only be temporary.
But if the House bill becomes law, it would do little to improve the quality of life for Americans.
It raises the federal government’s debt by nearly $1.5 trillion over the first 10 years of the decade, as shown in this chart from the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center.
If the bill passes, the debt will likely reach $20 trillion by the end of 2021, as seen in this table from the Congressional Research Service.
This chart is based on the Joint Committee on Taxation’s (JCT) tax tables, which show that the bill would increase debt by roughly $4.2 trillion over ten years.
The Joint Committee for Taxation (Joint Committee on the Budget) predicts that, assuming all of the tax changes become law, the federal budget deficit will reach $2.857 trillion in 2021.
This deficit will increase substantially in the decade after 2021, which will be a lot worse than in 2018, when the deficit was $2,000 billion.
For that reason, many Americans are likely to be pessimistic about the bill’s impact on the economy.
This CBO score is just one of several indicators that show that Congress has not done a good job of preparing for the future, as Trump has suggested.
It shows that many of the policies that are in the bill are likely not to be beneficial for the economy and the American people.
If Trump wants to have a major impact on how the country works, he needs to act quickly.
If this bill passes and he signs it, his tax cuts for the wealthy will only be permanent.
He will not be able to reverse them.
If Congress does not pass a budget that is balanced and fully financed, Americans will be paying more for the same services.
If these bills become law as currently proposed, the country will be worse off than it is now.
The next president will inherit a $3-trillion debt, but Congress should not be forced to pay that debt.
Congress needs to enact a budget resolution that is both balanced and sustainable.
That means that the debt should be eliminated before any tax cuts are implemented.
That is the goal of the American People for the Budget.
The American People’s Budget can be downloaded for free at the CBO website.