ANN ARBOR, MI – SEPTEMBER 10: General view of the fans filling University of Michigan Stadium prior to the start of the game between the Michigan Wolverines and the Notre Dame Fighting Irish on September 10, 2011 in Ann Arbor, Michigan. (Photo by Leon Halip/Getty Images)We have some friendly trash talk brewing between quarterbacks at Ohio State and Michigan, six months away from the programs’ annual rivalry game. This is fun.Earlier this evening, Buckeyes’ quarterback Tate Martell tweeted a message to Wolverines’ QB Shea Patterson.“182 days until I beat up on you again..” he tweeted.182 days until I beat up on you again.. pic.twitter.com/RI0iiZP1JJ— TATE MARTELL (@TheTateMartell) May 27, 2018Patterson is expected to start under center for Michigan. Martell is expected to see the field for Ohio State this year.The former Ole Miss five-star quarterback just responded, too.“We shall see lil bro,” he tweeted.We shall see lil bro ? https://t.co/RP8uV7gdlU— Shea Patterson (@SheaPatterson_1) May 28, 2018The Game needs to hurry up and get here.
Connecticut, New Jersey and New York are suing the Trump administration over an IRS rule that weakens the states’ attempts to work around a cap on state and local tax deductions.Attorneys general for the states filed the lawsuit Wednesday against the Treasury and IRS in federal court in New York.The 2017 tax overhaul capped the deductions taxpayers can take on their federal returns for taxes paid at the state and local levels. That was a blow to taxpayers in states with high property taxes.In response, states like Connecticut, New Jersey and New York changed their laws to allow taxpayers to donate to charitable funds in exchange for tax credits.But a June IRS rule said taxpayers have to subtract the value of the credit from their charitable donations.A Treasury spokeswoman declined to comment.Mike Catalini, The Associated Press