In this issue you’ll find tips on what to do if you get an IRS letter in the mail, advice for business owners about selecting the right employee health insurance, and a list of ways to help older adults avoid scams.
Have you received a notice about a $100 Biennial Fee for NYS? Wondering if it is legit? Send it over and let us help you determine whether it’s official before making any payments!
Summer is starting to wind down and the kids will soon be headed back to school. Now is a great time to review if you’ve had, or will have, any special taxable events this year. Check out this months newsletter for end of summer advice.
In 2018, the IRS announced a Virtual Currency Compliance campaign to start reining in non-compliance related to virtual currency transactions. By the end of August, over 10,000 taxpayers will have received a crypto letter. Have you received one?
It’s important to be aware of the implications of changes to the tax law, both on the federal and on the state and local levels. This article focuses on a change in SALT deductions in Connecticut for small business owners.
Our July newsletter covers effective tax planning, summer road trip tips, IRS audits, setting salaries and basic customer retention.
Taxpayers that own rental property with gross receipts from residential or nonresidential uses should be familiar with the rules on accounting for depreciation. Let’s see some rules about buildings or structures qualifying as residential or nonresidential property, and application of the change-in-use regulations if a rental property changes from residential use to nonresidential use or vice versa.
Our June newsletter goes over summer tax saving tips, how to use online reviews for your business, ways to save money at a wedding and much more.
When is the right time to have your small business taxed as an S-Corp? We look at some the pros and cons to consider when weighing this change.
How has the 20% QBI Deduction changed since it’s release last year? This deduction was a fundamental change to the tax code brought on by the TCJA, and just over a year later (thanks to a recent IRS FAQ), we have some additional clarity on how it affects taxpayers (and who gets left out in the dust).