Deficit Reduction Act of 1984

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Deficit Reduction Act of 1984

Legislation in the United States that closed some loopholes and eliminated some taxes, but for the most part increased American tax levels. Among other provisions, the Act did this by increasing the number of years over which some assets are depreciated, ending the net interest exclusion up to $900, and established stricter rules for income averaging. Its name in the House of Representatives was the Tax Reform Act of 1984.
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The Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1993 (alternatively known as the "Deficit Reduction Act of 1993") is sometimes given credit for the four-year interlude from red ink in FYs 1998-2001.
The Tax Reform Act of 1984 (passed as part of the Deficit Reduction Act of 1984, RL.
The Deficit Reduction Act of 2005 later let all states offer partnership program options.
The Bidder must be thoroughly knowledgeable with the NYS False Claims Act and the 2005 Federal Deficit Reduction Act (DRA).
The reduction is a required "sequestration" spending cut under the Balanced Budget and Emergency Deficit Reduction Act of 1985.
In order to qualify as a Medicaid-compliant annuity under the federal Deficit Reduction Act (DRA), the annuity contract must be irrevocable and non-assignable; it must be actuarially sound; and it must provide payments in equal installments over the term of the annuity.
(According to the Congressional Budget Office, Roberts' bill, the Improve Nutrition Program Integrity and Deficit Reduction Act, will save the taxpayer more than $36 billion over 10 years, presumably not all of which would be achieved by kicking lottery winners out of the program.)
Even without the so-called "fiscal cliff" around the corner, federal policy makers began cutting reimbursement for imaging services starting with the Deficit Reduction Act in 2006.
Even without the so-called fiscal cliff around the corner, federal policy makers began cutting reimbursement for imaging services starting with the Deficit Reduction Act in 2006.
The recommendations include altering the definition of allowable expenditures under TANF purposes three and four that reflects the latitude provided in the original statutory language of the Deficit Reduction Act of 2005.
Law Pulse reported in the February 2007 issue of the IBJ that the Illinois Department of Healthcare and Family Services (DHFS) was preparing proposed rules to implement the federal Deficit Reduction Act of 2005, PL 109-171 (DRA 2005) 42 USC 1305 et seq.
The agency could make eligibility retroactive as it did when the program was expanded under the Deficit Reduction Act of 2005.