Here’s what Trump’s tax plan means for people working in tech making between $43,000 and $1…

Here’s what tax reform means for people in tech. WOCinTech Chat/Flickr

• US President Donald Trump has signed tax reform into law.

• Career site Zippia broke down how the final tax bill could affect take-home pay in 2018 for people in various occupations.

• Business Insider looked into how the tax bill would affect people working in a range of tech-related jobs.

US President Donald Trump has signed the GOP’s huge tax reform effort into law, despite harsh criticisms of the plan fromthe public andexperts.

Business Insider’s Lauren Lyons Cole reported that while take-home pay is set to rise under the tax reform plan, most Americans won’t see a ton of extra cash in their pockets. But how much you save also depends on how much you currently earn.

Career site Zippia provided us with data breaking down how different occupations fare under thefinalized tax plan. Business Insider decided to look into how the new plan will affect tech workers in particular.

The estimated federal tax savings below are for a single, childless taxpayer who owns a house valued at three times their salary. Zippia’s calculations factored in whether a given taxpayer would benefit most from taking the standard deduction or itemizing deductions.

Following is a look at how tech workers in a number of occupations, from computer operators to computer and information systems managers, could see their taxes change next year.

View As: Slides

Computer operators

Oli Scarff / Getty Images

Average salary: $43,880

Current tax: $4,389

Tax under the Republican plan: $3,635

Percent tax cut: 17.2%

Computer network support specialists

Sean Gallup/Getty Images

Average salary: $67,770

Current tax: $8,747

Tax under the Republican plan: $8,209

Percent tax cut: 6.2%

Web developers

Flickr/iamagenious

Average salary: $72,150

Current tax: $9,643

Tax under the Republican plan: $9,066

Percent tax cut: 6.0%

Network and computer systems administrators

WOCinTech Chat/Flickr

Average salary: $84,500

Current tax: $12,128

Tax under the Republican plan: $11,253

Percent tax cut: 7.2%

Computer programmers

Strelka Institute for Media, Architecture and Design/Flickr

Average salary: $85,180

Current tax: $12,262

Tax under the Republican plan: $11,371

Percent tax cut: 7.3%

Postsecondary computer science teachers

VFS Digital Design/Flickr

Average salary: $89,670

Current tax: $13,149

Tax under the Republican plan: $12,152

Percent tax cut: 7.6%

Computer systems analysts

Alper Çuğun/Flickr

Average salary: $91,620

Current tax: $13,534

Tax under the Republican plan: $12,491

Percent tax cut: 7.7%

Computer network architects

John Moore/Getty Images

Average salary: $104,240

Current tax: $16,028

Tax under the Republican plan: $14,806

Percent tax cut: 7.6%

Applications software developers

Adam Berry/Stringer/Getty Images

Average salary: $104,300

Current tax: $16,040

Tax under the Republican plan: $14,819

Percent tax cut: 7.6%

Systems software developers

Strelka Institute for Media, Architecture and Design/Flickr

Average salary: $116,320

Current tax: $18,414

Tax under the Republican plan: $17,461

Percent tax cut: 5.2%

Computer and information research scientists

Sebastian ter Burg/Flickr

Average salary: $116,320

Current tax: $18,414

Tax under the Republican plan: $17,461

Percent tax cut: 5.2%

Computer hardware engineers

Flickr/Daveynin

Average salary: $118,700

Current tax: $18,905

Tax under the Republican plan: $17,985

Percent tax cut: 4.9%

Business Insider稿源:Business Insider (源链) | 关于 | 阅读提示

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