Labour says it will introduce a tax rate of 39 percent on income over $180,000.
The Greens could be onto something with voters.
James Shaw says Kiwis don't appear to understand who the Greens' wealth tax would hit.
Judith Collins accused the Greens of not paying tax before entering politics.
"I have made my position and Labour's position very, very clear. We have ruled it out."
"Sadly, Jack suffers a terminal disease and passes away. All assets are left to Edith who now has $1.9 million in net-wealth."
"What if she's for some reason not the Prime Minister, or she's got an Acting Prime Minister for a period of time?"
"Ultimately it comes down to the best possible outcome and future for this country."
Here are the main parties' economic plans:
National leader Judith Collins is convinced Labour will bow to the Greens and introduce a wealth tax.
The National leader slammed NZ First as the "enablers of the Greens-Labour vision".
"I will not be walking along to a negotiating table with the smaller party carrying a box of chocolate biscuits to try and make peace."
The Greens are proposing a 1 percent tax on net assets over $1 million and 2 percent over $2 million.
Judith Collins declared today "Stop the Wealth Tax Day" but National botched their ad.
They don't even have a policy on cats anymore.
The state is also putting the legalisation of cannabis to its voters in the upcoming election.
"You're all in it to try and help others."
But Jacinda Ardern says a "sugar hit" isn't what New Zealand needs right now.
"I can't believe I’m going to say this, but he should've paid more."
A person would need to earn more than $62,640 to get a $3000 benefit.
"We felt that the average earners who are actually working full-time, they need the help right now."
"It must be great to have a bottomless pit of free money to give away for things like poetry."
The revelations have cut the 'self-made' myth, which may cost Trump his appeal among blue-collar voters.
Trump has dismissed the report as "fake news."
He also paid just $750 in federal income taxes in both 2016 and 2017.
But National's finance spokesperson insists there is no fiscal hole.
Jacinda Ardern is questioning National's credibility in balancing a budget.
Green Party co-leader James Shaw confirmed it's not a deal-breaker despite Julie Anne Genter saying it was.
The major parties' conservative policies are hard to distinguish in substance, writes tax expert Jonathan Barrett.
Collins says her tax cut would give lower and middle income people more money.