Some moderate Democrats are threatening to block the plan until Biden infrastructure bill becomes law. Ocasio-Cortez blasted them as "conservative."
A new poll showed that Biden's $4 trillion sweeping infrastructure plan drew two-thirds support among voters. Republicans are pushing to cut its size.
After nearly six weeks, Biden ended infrastructure negotiations with Sen. Shelley Moore Capito. "They kept moving the goalposts on us," Capito said.
As a growing number of GOP-led states cut off unemployment benefits, Sen. Shelley Moore Capito suggested allocating the unused aid for infrastructure.
GOP senators haven't yet moved off their $568 billion infrastructure proposal as an increasing number of Democrats want to move forward without them.
The Treasury secretary spoke with the Chamber of Commerce to drum up support for Biden's infrastructure plan.
After a week of bipartisan meetings, Biden wants the GOP to expand on their $568 billion infrastructure counterproposal, and he wants to see it soon.
The Big Four - Pelosi, McCarthy, Schumer, and McConnell - met with Biden to talk infrastructure in their first meeting together this year.
Dimon suggested lawmakers create an itemized list of the specific ways extra dollars from a tax hike would fund the government's infrastructure plans.
Razor-thin majorities in the House and Senate mean a much lower increase in capital gains tax is likely, according to Goldman.
Bank of America said the physical capital will see immediate return on investment, while spending on nontraditional infrastructure will take longer.
Republicans are putting together an infrastructure plan of up to $800 billion and wooing Joe Manchin. But he wants to go bigger.
Trump's 2017 tax cuts weren't "rocket fuel" for job growth and productivity like he promised, but CEOs are fighting Biden's hike with similar claims.
Biden insisted the meeting with both Republican and Democratic lawmakers wasn't just "window dressing" and that he's willing to talk size and scope.
Parts of the infrastructure plan are drawing support from Republicans - Republican voters, that is. The White House insists this is bipartisanship.
Goldman also predicted the infrastructure package would be a solitary reconciliation bill with a 25% corporate tax rate, not Biden's desired 28%.
Business Roundtable CEO Josh Bolten told Bloomberg he still favors a "substantial amount" of Biden's plan but certainly not corporate tax changes.