President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion budget proposal for next year could conduct a $1.8 trillion federal government deficit despite a raft of new tax increases on high-income and corporations individuals designed to pay for his ambitious spending plans.

Biden had already declared his major budget initiatives, but through a rollout Friday he’ll release them as one proposal to integrate them into the government’s present budget framework, such as Social Security and Medicare. That gives a fuller view of the government’s fiscal position.

Democratic aides disclosed key elements of the Biden plan, speaking on condition of anonymity because the document is not yet public.

The whopping deficit projections reflect a government whose steadily accumulating heap of debt has topped $28 trillion after well greater than $5 trillion in COVID-19 relief. The government’s structural deficit remains untouched, and Biden utilizes tax hikes on companies and the wealthy to electricity enormous new social programs like universal prekindergarten and massive subsidies for child maintenance.

The budget comprises the administration’s eight-year, $2.3 trillion infrastructure proposal and its $1.8 trillion American Families Plan and adds information on his $1.5 trillion request for annual operating appropriations for the Pentagon and domestic bureaus.

It is guaranteed to give Republicans fresh ammunition for their criticisms of the new Democratic administration as bent on a”tax and spend” agenda with resulting deficits that would damage the economy and inflict a crushing debt burden on younger Americans. Huge shortages have yet to push up interest rates as many financial hawks have feared, however, and anti-deficit opinion among Democrats has mostly disappeared.

“Now is the opportunity to construct (upon) the basis that we have laid to make bold investments in our families and our communities and our nation,” Biden said Thursday in an appearance in Cleveland to reconcile his economic aims. “We all know from history that these types of investments increase both the floor and the ceiling above the economy for everybody.”

The odd timing of the budget rollout — the Friday afternoon before Memorial Day weekend — indicates that the White House is not eager to trumpet the lousy deficit news. Typically, lawmakers host an immediate round of hearings on the funding, but those will have to wait until Congress returns from a weeklong recess.

Under Biden’s plan, the debt held by the public would surpass the size of the economy and shortly eclipse record levels of debt relative to gross domestic product that have stood since World War II. That’s even more than $28 trillion in projected tax increases over the decade, including an gain in the corporate tax rate from 21% to 28 percent, increased capital gains rates on top earners, and also returning the top personal income tax bracket to 39.6 percent.

Like most of presidential budgets, Biden’s plan is simply a proposal. It’s up to Congress to implement it through tax and spending legislation and yearly agency budget bills. With Democrats in control of Capitol Hill, albeit barely, the president has the ability to execute many of his tax and spending plans, though his hopes for awarding greater budget increases to national bureaus than promised for the Pentagon are certain to hit a roadblock with Republicans. Many Democrats, however, are already balking at Biden’s full menu of taxation increases.

There are growing expectations that he might have to go it alone and pass on his strategies by relying on support from his narrow Democratic majorities in both the House and Senate.

The flood of new spending includes $200 billion over 10 years to provide free preschool to all 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion to offer a couple of years of free community college to all Americans. Additionally, $225 billion would subsidize child care to allow many to pay a maximum of 7 percent of their income for all kids under age 5. And another $225 billion over the next decade would create a federal family and medical leave program, while $200 billion would make recently enacted subsidy increases below the Obama healthcare law permanent.

It also calls for a major increase to Title I, a federal funding program for schools with large levels of low-income students. The new financing would be utilized to increase teacher pay, expand access to preschool, decrease inequities in education and gain access to rigorous training, according to a congressional aide briefed about the budget who spoke on condition of anonymity before the official launch.

Such increases would induce federal spending to about 25 percent of the GDP, although the tax increases would mean revenues approaching 20% of the size of this economy once implemented.

Last year’s $3.1 trillion budget deficit under President Donald Trump was more than double the previous record, since the coronavirus pandemic shrank earnings and sent spending soaring.

Along with the Biden team says public sentiment is on its side, citing recent opinion polls that reveal the public largely approves of ideas like boosting spending for roads and bridges along with better broadband, in addition to its plans to increase taxes on businesses and upper bracket earners.

“The President’s Jobs Plan and Families Plan represent once-in-a-generation investments in our economy, and they set forward a blue collar routine to ensure that prosperity is shared by all Americans,” longtime Biden adviser Mike Donilon said in a statement.

“So far this government has advocated we invest 7 trillion additional dollars this year. That could be more than we spent adjusted inflation bucks to win World War II,” Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell said Thursday on CNBC. “So they have huge spending desire and… a fantastic urge to add in $3.6 trillion in extra taxes on top of it.”

Biden’s budget assumes the economy will grow by 5.2% this year and 4.3% next year before settling to about 2% increase thereafter.