Do workers really want tax reform--a simplified filing form--at the expense of increased taxes?
Take, for example, the findings of the trade union movement that pointed up most effectively the bottom-line results of the Reagan Administration's tax package on people in a variety of economic circumstances.
Twenty-five percent of the reduction in individual taxes will go to the one-half of 1% of people with incomes over $200,000 a year. Their windfalls will average $10,000 each.
But what about working Americans, especially those in two-earner families with child-care expenses?
The United Food & Commercial Workers did a sampling of real live people, union members who earn paychecks and pay taxes. It found that eight out of 11 such workers would end up paying more in taxes under the Administration's proposal than at present.