The tax break has been a source of controversy for years and is the most controversial part of the Trump administration’s tax plan.
But new research has found that it is far from being the only tax break that the wealthy benefit from.
As part of its effort to boost its own bottom line, Trump has proposed several other tax breaks that are likely to benefit the wealthy.
Here are 10 of the most contentious.
Tax-free interest on the interest on loans: The Trump administration proposes a tax break on interest on government-issued debt, as well as mortgage-backed securities.
The idea behind this break is that the federal government would be allowed to lend money to Americans who can’t afford to pay back the debt.
It is known as the “Joint Committee on Taxation’s Joint Committee on Savings and Investment.”
The Joint Committee estimates that it would generate $10.4 trillion in economic growth over 10 years, or $2,937 per person.
But this break would likely disproportionately benefit the wealthiest Americans, whose incomes would rise far more than average Americans.
The credit card tax credit: The credit for credit cards, which is tied to how much money you have in your account, is currently worth about $500 per credit card, according to the Institute for Policy Studies.
The administration would increase that to $1,000.
But the credit card industry argues that the credit is a subsidy, and that it helps small businesses and individuals.
It also argues that it will discourage small business owners from opening credit card accounts.
The Federal Reserve, which sets interest rates, has been trying to make credit card interest less attractive.
So if Trump makes interest on these cards more competitive, it would hurt small businesses, according the credit industry.
Expanded tax credit for business investments: The administration proposes to give taxpayers the option of paying a tax credit of up to $3,000 for business loans.
The benefit of this would likely be mostly concentrated among businesses with high net worth, which have been getting the credit in recent years.
But some economists think it could also hurt the middle class and small businesses.
Tax credit for capital gains: Capital gains are currently taxed at 15 percent, but the Trump plan would make them tax-free for any investor who is not a corporation.
The investment would be taxed at the lower tax rate than ordinary income, which would also benefit the rich.
The deduction for charitable contributions: This tax break is available to charitable organizations that spend at least $25,000 a year.
This tax credit is available only to corporations.
But since it would benefit the same groups as the mortgage interest deduction, it could benefit the middle-class as well.
The estate tax deduction: The estate taxes on estates are currently worth only 15 percent.
The Trump proposal would increase the tax to 33 percent.
But it is expected to benefit those with huge estates, which could be able to pay more in taxes than individuals.
The proposal is also unpopular among Republicans, who oppose the tax break and say it will harm middle- and low-income Americans.
The exclusion from taxes for capital gain on sale of real estate: The capital gains exemption for real estate, which currently costs the government $200 million a year, is now worth $10 billion, according an analysis by the Congressional Budget Office.
This means that the rich would pay more under the plan.
Mortgage interest deduction: In recent years, banks have gotten an extra $10,000 in their mortgage interest deductions, but this would go away if the Trump tax plan were enacted.
This would help homeowners and lower-income families to pay down their mortgage, which in turn would boost their income.
Deductible for health insurance premiums: The health insurance premium tax credit would be expanded to cover individuals and families with incomes up to about $75,000, according a report from the Urban Institute.
This is an expansion of a credit that already exists for small businesses who pay no income tax.
The child tax credit.
This credit is currently only available to couples and single people.
The president would expand this credit to include children as well, increasing the number of taxpayers who qualify.