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Later, he released a statement saying he had instructed his department to cost the proposal.

However, Mr Abbott distanced himself from the Treasurer's remarks."I understand there's long been a push to take the GST off goods, which are one way or another regarded as health products," he said."It's certainly not something that this Government has a plan to do."Taking the GST off tampons and sanitary napkins would cost states about million a year in GST funding, according to budget watchers Deloitte Access Economics.

We have some of the highest sales taxes in the nation, and it's wrong to take money out of people's pockets on the basic necessities of life."Kyle and Jones noted that the state would lose 6 million a year phasing out the Hall tax, which they said would only benefit those who earn income from investments and dividends.

By comparison, they point to a fiscal note that found that their tax reduction bill would benefit the families of 240,000 children under the age of three as well as 1.7 million women between 15 and 55 years old who need feminine hygiene products."We are shy to talk about periods, but they are a fact of life for 1 in 2 people, and feminine hygiene products are required for human dignity," Jones said.

She said feminine hygiene products can be a significant expense, especially considering the wage gap between men and women.

Proponents say it's unfair that a medically necessary product is taxed — and that that tax falls solely on women. HB 4123: Require environmental residential cleanups to meet safe drinking water standards.

Several bills eliminating or reducing the tax on certain investment income have been introduced by Republicans this session.“We have a 0 million budget surplus, and our colleagues have spent a lot of effort trying to cut taxes on investment income and stock dividends," Kyle said in a statement.

"We are suggesting an alternative that would benefit every single Tennessean at every income level.

Women in Tennessee would have to pay less money for feminine hygiene products if a bill sponsored by two Democrats wins approval. Both lawmakers previously sponsored legislation that would have required men to go through additional hurdles to obtain erectile dysfunction pills. The products covered in the bill currently have a 7 percent state sales tax but that would be reduced to 5 percent, which equals the amount charged for groceries.

Sara Kyle, D-Memphis, the bill would reduce the state’s sales tax on tampons, diapers and over-the-counter drugs.