Donald Trump's tax plan gives rich households -- those in the top 1 percent, with an average income of $2.4 million -- a tax cut of $215,000 next year and more than $300,000 once it's fully phased in.
Hillary Clinton raises taxes on those same households by $118,000 initially and $164,000 upon full phase-in.
Trump's plan loses $6.2 trillion in revenue over a decade.
Clinton's plan raises $1.4 trillion.
Trump's plan cuts the corporate tax rate by more than half, and it allows the top rate on many partnerships and other "pass-through" businesses to go from a 40 percent rate today to a 15 percent rate.
Clinton hasn't yet proposed any changes to corporate tax rates, but she makes it harder and more expensive for U.S. multinational businesses to "invert" (incorporate abroad to avoid U.S. taxes), eliminates tax subsidies for fossil fuels, and imposes a "risk fee" on large, highly leveraged banks, as well as a tax on high-frequency traders who cancel big-batch orders.