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Requiring all or some part of retirement contributions to be made on an after-tax basis as part of tax reform has sparked criticism from both Wall Street and Wall Street foes. (Photo: Shutterstock)

Last week, lawmakers began the intricate process of parsing which itemized deductions in the tax code could be used to pay for lower individual rates under tax reform, as the Senate Finance Committee held the first of what is expected to be many hearings on how to deliver middle-class tax relief.

Nick Thornton

Nick Thornton is a financial writer covering retirement and health care issues for BenefitsPRO and ALM Media. He greatly enjoys learning from the vast minds in the legal, academic, advisory and money management communities when covering the retirement space. He's also written on international marketing trends, financial institution risk management, defense and energy issues, the restaurant industry in New York City, surfing, cigars, rum, travel, and fishing. When not writing, he's pushing into some land or water.

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