Aug 02, 2020
Kylie Jenner Raises the Hotness Quotient in Her Red Latex Dress with a Plunging Neckline on Vogue Hong Kongs New Cover (View Pic)
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Kylie Jenner’s back as Vogue’s new cover star, this time for Hong Kong. The reality TV star is oozing hotness in her new picture and we are trying hard to lift our jaws up. Kylie, a yummy mummy to Stormi believes loves flaunting her uber hot bod and the new magazine cover completely justifies her voluptuous figure.While the makeup mogul had previously posed for Vogue Australia, this new cover stands apart from being hot and happening at the same time. Sister’s Day 2020: From Gigi Hadid – Bella Hadid to Kylie Jenner – Kendall Jenner, Checking Out Hollywood’s Most Stylish Sisters.
Kylie’s red latex dress with a plunging neckline provides ample scope to flaunt her bosoms. The reality star turned entrepreneur sure loves grabbing all our eyeballs with her super sexy pictures and this is just the beginning for her. From her recent holiday pictures from Utah to magazine cover, Kylie’s busy setting our Instagram feed on fire, one upload at a time. While her chunky gold necklace could have been avoided, we are willing to ignore it for the rest of her styling’s sake. All that Hailey Bieber Needs is a Gucci Blazer to Look So Stunning on Vogue India’s New Cover!Check Out Her New Magazine Cover
Kylie Jenner (Photo Credits: Instagram)
Kylie’s this picture in a stunning red latex dress did remind us of her sister, Kim Kardashian’s attempt. Kim’s obsession for latex dresses are known to us and we are glad to see Kylie’s attempt with it. We are waiting with bated breath to see rest of her pictures from this recent photoshoot and here’s hoping the wait won’t be too long.
(The above story first appeared on News Brig on Aug 02, 2020 03:44 PM IST. For more news and updates on politics, world, sports, entertainment and lifestyle, log on to our website newsbrig.com).
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Business Lobby Raises Flag Over Trump Payroll Tax Break
The nations leading business group on Wednesday raised serious concerns about President Donald Trumps move to defer Social Security payroll taxes for American workers, warning that the plan for a shot of economic relief during the coronavirus pandemic could prove unworkable.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce, a White House ally in battles to cut federal regulations and taxes, said in a letter to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin that Trumps directive is “surrounded by uncertainty as to its application and implementation” and “only exacerbates the challenges" for companies trying to quickly put his action in place.
There was no immediate reaction from the administration.
Trump on Saturday directed the Treasury Department to temporarily defer the 6.2% Social Security tax on wages paid by employees, beginning Sept. 1 and lasting through the end of the year.
A deferral leaves workers still on the hook for the money later on. But Trump said his ultimate goal is to make the tax break permanent, which would require congressional approval. That appears unlikely for now: Democrats have blasted Trumps plan as an attempt to undermine Social Securitys finances and Republicans seem to have little enthusiasm for the idea.
Theres a little more than two weeks before the payroll tax plan is supposed to go into effect, and the Chambers misgivings compound the problems for a president who wants to be seen as taking decisive action in the face of a stalemate with Congress over another pandemic relief bill.
The Chambers chief policy officer, Neil Bradley, called the presidents move “well-intended to provide relief,” but raised questions about whether it would be workable.
“There remains widespread uncertainty on how businesses will implement and apply the executive order, and as American employers, workers and families work to navigate the COVID-19 crisis they need clarity not more confusion,” Bradley said in a statement.
In the letter to Mnuchin, the Chamber pressed to find out whether the tax deferral would be optional. If its employers who get that flexibility, it could make it easier for businesses to adjust. But then the tax deferral would not pack the economic punch for which Trump seemed to be reaching.
Among the potential problems cited are whether businesses would be liable for repayment of deferred taxes, and what to do about short-term workers and those who earn part of their compensation from bonuses.
The letter also raised questions about whether a tax deferral would have much impact on the economy if workers have to pay the money back. Some critics have said people might just save the money, not spend it, knowing that the government would ask for it back.
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