Clinton, Kaine to release tax returns to pressure Trump: report
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Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonRetired lieutenant general tears into Trump over attacks against Navy SEAL: 'Disgusting' Retired admiral who oversaw bin Laden raid doubles down on Trump criticism Trump dismisses criticism from Navy SEAL who led Osama bin Laden mission MORE and her running mate, Sen. Tim KaineTimothy (Tim) Michael KaineOvernight Defense — Presented by Raytheon — Border deployment 'peaked' at 5,800 troops | Trump sanctions 17 Saudis over Khashoggi killing | Senators offer bill to press Trump on Saudis | Paul effort to block Bahrain arms sale fails Overnight Defense: What the midterms mean for defense panels | Pompeo cancels North Korea meeting | Trump eyes Kim summit in early 2019 | Pentagon drops name for border mission Five takeaways from a divisive midterm election MORE (D-Va.), will release a batch of tax returns in an effort to pressure Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpBroward County official Brenda Snipes submits resignation after criticism Retired lieutenant general tears into Trump over attacks against Navy SEAL: 'Disgusting' Senate barrels toward showdown over Trump's court picks MORE into releasing his, CNBC reported Thursday morning. 

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Clinton will release her 2015 returns this week, while Kaine is expected to release 10 years of tax returns, the report said. 

The returns will show Clinton's effective tax rate around 35 percent and her charitable donations making up 10 percent, according to CNBC. 

Clinton also released eight years of returns — covering 2007 to 2014 — earlier in the campaign. Returns for Clinton and her husband, former President Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonGorka: John F. Kennedy wouldn't be allowed in Democratic Party Election Countdown: Abrams ends fight in Georgia governor's race | Latest on Florida recount | Booker, Harris head to campaign in Mississippi Senate runoff | Why the tax law failed to save the GOP majority As Democrats gear up to challenge Trump in 2020, the key political divide will be metropolitan versus rural MORE, are now public dating back to 1977 because of the couple's extensive political careers.

Trump, meanwhile, has said he won't release his tax returns because they are under audit by the IRS. 

The IRS has said Trump can still release the returns despite an audit. 

He would be the first presidential nominee in 40 years not to release his income tax returns. 

Trump's campaign chief, Paul Manafort, has said Trump likely won't release his tax returns before the election in November.