© 2017 The Not Mom | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy

Statistics, research, resources, articles and any other editorial presented on this website is an aggregation of useful information used for the audience we serve. The Not Mom makes no claims to the origin or original source of any content.

Our forums are a moderated experience. We have high standards of conduct to prevent unnecessary abuse between participants. If we find any one person or group of people to be communicating in a disrespectful fashion to others, she or he will be blocked from the discussion.

This beautiful website was created by MODsocket.com

Please reload

Recent Posts

'Egg' Is A Women's Movie Because It Makes Us Think

February 17, 2019

Please reload

Featured Posts

What's Going on With the Proposed Tax Plan and Families Without Kids?

November 16, 2017

There is so much going on with the proposed Republican tax plan that we can be pretty certain that between the time this post was written and the time Congress votes on the bill , things will have changed again. But, looking over the basics, it becomes clear that the announced promise of reducing taxes for everyone is not entirely genuine. And, in the case of households without children, tax reforms as currently written may hit us harder than most.  



On the surface, doubling the standard deduction for both single and married taxpayers sounds like it might reduce America's overall tax bill. Problem A : The removal of a variety of tax credits doesn't measure up to make the right difference.


In fact, under the current proposal, all individual tax deductions would be eliminated completely. The only exception will be deductions related to home ownership and charitable donations. Taxpayers wouldn’t be able to write off a variety of things such as state and local property taxes or medical expenses that are currently allowed.