Less taxes means less money spent, right? I'm pretty solid with math, but please make sure I'm right. Assuming the price of goods doesn't change, paying less taxes might mean more profits, right? A company just might, and here things may get dicey, use the extra profits to increase their production floor space, add machinery (typically run by operators, so more machinery means more operators, means more jobs), etc.
Or, they may just be putting the extra money they get from paying less tax towards their shareholders' dividends, and looking to see what overheads they can cut by outsourcing production entirely.
In lean times, there's more of a drive to "see what overheads they can cut by outsourcing production entirely." With reduced tax pressure, outsourcing just might not make quite as much economic sense. Odd that, eh?
So when has cutting taxes led to investment in the economy, then?
Are you seriously making an argument for trickle down theory after we've watched it blatantly not working for forty odd years?
On the level and looking for a square deal.