"Trickle down" theory has it backwards. Wages are 4-5 times profits, OR revenues are 80% wages and 20% profits. After tax, net wages are 60% and profits 15%, with taxes 25%. Of the 15% after-tax profits, investors are lucky if they get 5%, 4% after-tax, with the remaining 10% plowed back into the company for growth.
Whose getting the trickle, if wage earners get 60% (guaranteed), the government gets 26%, while stockholders get 4%, if the company should make a profit.
Regarding jobs and tax revenue, if the capital gains tax reduces returns below the investor's investment hurdle rate, all those (60%) jobs are lost as is the additional (25%) tax revenue
, all for the (1%) capital gains revenue.