Small Business Tax
Section 179 vehicles should be a key part of your small business tax deduction strategies. Can Section 179 property fit in with your business tax strategies?
Let Business Management Daily help you get each and every rental property depreciation credit and business tax deduction you’re entitled to.
Although charitable remainder trusts (CRTs) can still provide big-time tax benefits for donors if they’re set up properly, proceed with caution, since the IRS has targeted CRTs that it considers “abusive.”
Your kids are going back to school soon, so why not do the same? You can write off the cost of taking a course at a local college as a business expense, so long as it maintains or hones the skills that your job requires.
Looking to get away at the end of the summer or early fall? Combine a little pleasure with your investment business.
We usually don’t advise adding to the staggering tax paperwork you’re already required to fill out. But sometimes, it makes sense to submit “extra” forms and schedules, just to be safe.
Most C corporations benefit from a graduated federal income-tax rate structure. But personal service corporations (PSCs) aren’t afforded that luxury. Their income is taxed at the highest corporate federal rate of 35 percent.
The feds have finally thrown in the towel: After suffering a string of losses in the appellate courts, the IRS concedes that long-distance phone services aren’t subject to federal excise tax.
Q I’ve started a new business venture with some friends. To attract clients, we plan to entertain people at a nearby country club. If I pay the annual club dues out of my own pocket, can I deduct the cost on my personal return?
Q An article earlier this year advised about claiming the child care credit if you pay your parents to baby-sit. We have a 14-year-old who is watching our two younger children this summer. Can we take the credit for paying her?
Starting with 2006 tax returns, you’ll have more “direct deposit” options if you’re entitled to a refund.
The IRS has launched a public-education program meant to address the growing federal tax gap—the difference between the amount taxpayers voluntarily pay and the amount actually owed.