Posted by Cory Van Deusen V on June 14, 2019
On April 17, 2019, the IRS and Treasury issued its much anticipated second set of proposed regulations under Internal Revenue Code, Section 1400Z-2, Special rules for capital gains invested in opportunity zones.
Posted by Connie Ricotta on June 12, 2019
The SSA explains that it's seeking to reconcile discrepancies between the names and Social Security Numbers (SSNs) it has on file with the names and SSNs that employers report.
Posted by Kevin Smeader on June 11, 2019
The free use of a company car is one of the best perks an employee may receive as part of a compensation package, but the benefit to the employee isn't completely “free” under current tax law.
Posted by Megan Morris on June 11, 2019
The so-called “gig economy” challenges conventional practices between companies and the people who perform the work. A key question is: Are these workers independent contractors or employees?
Posted by Cheryl A. Jankowski on June 11, 2019
Estate planning isn't just for the rich and famous. While it's true that the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) provides generous estate tax relief, even for well-to-do families, the need for estate planning has not been eliminated. There are still numerous reasons to develop a comprehensive estate plan and regularly update it.
Posted by Robert Ingrasci on June 10, 2019
When a loved one who was “financially comfortable” passes away, his or her family must deal with the emotional issues that come with the loss — as well as winding up the decedent's financial affairs.
Posted by Michē Needham on May 31, 2019
If your business has placed (or will place) passenger automobiles (including light trucks and vans) into service for 2019, listen up! The IRS recently has released depreciation limits for these vehicles.
Posted by Amanda Mooney on May 13, 2019
Virginia recently adopted economic nexus thresholds for sales and use tax collection purposes, while North Dakota and Washington amended their existing rules. Virginia adopted South Dakota’s thresholds of $100,000 or 200 transactions, which were the subject of the U.S. Supreme Court’s Wayfair decision. North Dakota and Washington amended their statutes to remove the 200-separate-transactions test. Other states simply codified their existing regulations or administrative guidance.