Elected but still movement

President Barack Obama is ramping up the White House's postelection attempt to produce public support for his preferential package of tax increases and spending cuts. Mr. Obama, while position firm on his perspective during talks with Republicans, called House and council leaders over the weekend to prod deliberations, invited business privileged to the White House to enlist their hold and planned a communal event for Wednesday to press his location on taxes. 

Like Mr. Obama, top House Republicans are preparation to meet Wednesday with business leaders—counting Erskine Bowles, co-chairman with previous Sen. Alan Simpson, of the president's 2010 shortage decrease commission. 
All the Bush-era tax cuts expire in January, at the same time that regular spending cuts go into effect—generate a double-whammy known as the "fiscal cliff." Congressional privileged and the White House are annoying to strike a deal to avoid that situation. 

"People in both parties concur we need a 'balanced approach' to deal with our shortage and arrears and help our country create jobs,'' said House Speaker John Boehner (R., Ohio), whose office has dispersed polling data they consider show that more Americans sustain the GOP approach of raising revenues lacking escalating tax rates.