If you've created a trust or are a trustee or beneficiary, you need to pay attention to the IRS' newly revised definition of "income" for trusts.
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.
Q. I retired earlier this year at 62 when I became eligible for Social Security benefits. During my career, I accumulated a big pension, which I rolled tax-free into an IRA. Now that the IRA's value has fallen due to the stock market, my accountant advised me to convert the IRA into a Roth IRA. This doesn't make sense to me because I'll be stuck paying tax on an account that can still lose money. What do you think?
If you're required to file your payroll taxes electronically, don't quibble with the IRS, even if you're more comfortable walking a check to the bank.
Q: We sold a residential rental property last year at a substantial gain. I know we can deduct the property taxes. Can we also deduct the selling fees and closing costs? L.C., Ormond Beach, Fla.
The cost of gas continues to skyrocket in many parts of the country, reaching a record national average of $1.75 per gallon at the start of April. Most expensive state: California. Least expensive: Georgia and South Carolina.
If you're an owner/executive of a C corporation, it's time to sit down with your tax adviser to see if your compensation passes IRS muster.
One of the good things about owning a business is that you can give yourself some nice perks, like a company car. This Special Report explains strategies to: (1) minimize the tax hit on corporate-owned cars provided to you and other key employees and (2) maximize the tax savings for your corporation.
The IRS is holding more than $2.5 billion in unclaimed refunds for 2 million people who failed to file tax returns for the 2000 tax year.
Uncle Sam often examines deductible travel expenses through a magnifying glass. So both employers and employees must meet strict recordkeeping rules—or face the consequences.
Looks like you'll pay for the financial sins of Martha Stewart and the rest of her corporate-scandal cohorts.