Newsletters

Tax Impact Newsletter September-October 2018

  • Are LLC members subject to self-employment tax?
  • Ease new itemized deduction limitations using a nongrantor trust
  • Know your tax obligations before hiring household help
  • Tax Tips

Tax Impact Newsletter March-April 2018

  • The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act:  How will it affect your tax bill?
  • Breathe new life into a trust by “decanting” it
  • Identity theft and your tax returns: How to protect yourself
  • Tax Tips

Tax Impact Newsletter January-February 2018

  • Are bad business debts deductible?
  • Tax planning for investors: Income vs. growth
  • Higher education is expensive! Begin saving the tax-smart way with a Section 529 plan
  • Tax Tips

Highlights of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act 2017

The new tax reform law, commonly called the “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act” (TCJA), is the biggest federal tax law overhaul in 31 years, and it has both good and bad news for taxpayers.  This  summary highlights some of the most significant changes affecting individual and business taxpayers. Except where noted, these changes are effective for tax years beginning after  December 31, 2017.

Tax Alerts
Tax Briefing(s)

"A thumb goes up, a car goes by…" Tax extenders remain a top contender for "hitching a ride" on November’s must-pass government funding bill.


The IRS has issued a revenue procedure with a safe harbor that allows certain interests in rental real estate to be treated as a trade or business for purposes of the Code Sec. 199A qualified business income (QBI) deduction. The safe harbor is intended to lessen taxpayer uncertainty on whether a rental real estate interest qualifies as a trade or business for the QBI deduction, including the application of the aggregation rules in Reg. §1.199A-4.


The IRS has released cryptocurrency guidance and frequently asked questions (FAQs) on virtual currency.


A district court has dismissed a lawsuit filed by four states’ against the federal government, ruling that the $10,000 state and local taxes (SALT) federal deduction cap is not unconstitutionally coercive.


New final regulations that address the allocation of partnership liabilities for disguised sale purposes revert back to prior regulations. Under the final regulations:


The IRS has released final regulation on the election to take a loss resulting from a federally declared disaster in the year preceding the disaster. The final regulations adopt proposed regulations substantially without change.


Proposed regulations provide guidance on the potential tax consequences of replacing the London interbank offered rates (LIBORs) with a new reference rate in contracts and agreements.


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