Transcript for Trump and senate Republicans predict tax bill will pass
the murders. They don't know if this man is completely innocent, and so they're keeping up nightly patrols. And this evening, a reality check. Who benefits the most from the tax bill? Mary Bruce breaks it down. Reporter: President trump on capitol hill today. An all-out push to rally Republicans around tax reform. Mr. President, can you seal the deal on tax reform? Moments later, it cleared a major hurdle. The senate budget committee signing off on the bill over the shouts of protesters. But outside, Republican senators were surrounded. Protesters outraged over who wins and who loses in this bill. Stealing money from the sick and the poor! Reporter: Analysts say the wealthy, those earning more than $100,000 a year, would likely see big tax cuts. But more than half of Americans would see their taxes rise within ten years. By 2027, most Americans earning less than $75,000 per year are projected to pay more. What do you say to middle class Americans who see these projections and are concerned that their taxes are going to go up? I say that people are lying to them. Reporter: You think the projections are all wrong? I do, I do. Reporter: There's also concern about the impact of the bill's provision to eliminate the Obamacare mandate that every American has health insurance. It could cause premiums to skyrocket. On the flip side, the most recent plan also includes a tax break for owners of private jets and golf courses. Even a tax credit for wine producers. And a huge tax cut for big corporations. No tax cuts for corporations! Reporter: Republicans insist the benefits will trickle down and ultimately help the middle class. Listen, listen, go away! Reporter: But these protesters aren't buying it. If this bill works the way I think, all these loud people will be proven to be loud and I will be proven to be right. If it doesn't do what I think it will do, then we will lose. Mary, where does the voting math stand at this hour? Reporter: This is far from a done deal. Senate Republicans can only afford to lose two votes. And by our count, at least ten have serious concerns. But many tell us they were encouraged today in discussion
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