President-elect Donald Trump is at odds with House Republicans. Again. This time, it's about taxes and how strong the dollar should be.
Specifically, he was referring to a 20 percent tax on imports, which is the party's alternative to Trump's "big border tax" of 35 percent.
The "border adjustment" measure would set the corporate tax rate at 20 percent for imports, while exports would be exempt.
If put in place, the GOP's plan would likely drive up the value of the dollar, making American products more expensive for foreign consumers.
Trump seems to prefer keeping the dollar's value low, just like one of his favorite targets.
"They're devaluing like grand chess masters. China is the best of all. China is killing us, folks," he said in February 2016.
He's repeatedly accused China of intentionally devaluing its currency to make its exports cheaper and more attractive.
The U.S. has flirted with calling out China's currency manipulation for years but hasn't actually done anything about it since the 1990s.
Right now, China is actually working to prop up its currency and keep it from falling further. Weak currencies are good for exporters, but not so great for confidence in a country's economy.