In many parts of the country, summer is peak season for selling a home.
If you received a large refund after filing your 2017 income tax return, you’re probably enjoying the influx of cash. But a large refund isn’t all positive.
With the April 17 individual income tax filing deadline behind you (or with your 2017 tax return on the back burner if you filed for an extension), you may be hoping to not think about taxes for th
Now that small businesses and their owners have filed their 2017 income tax returns (or filed for an extension), it’s a good time to review some of the provisions of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA
What 2017 tax records can you toss once you’ve filed your 2017 return? The answer is simple: none. You need to hold on to all of your 2017 tax records for now.
You may have breathed a sigh of relief after filing your 2017 income tax return (or requesting an extension).
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) includes many changes that affect tax breaks for employee benefits.
While April 15 (April 17 this year) is the main tax deadline on most individual taxpayers’ minds, there are others through the rest of the year that you also need to be aware of.
The federal income tax filing deadline is slightly later than usual this year — April 17 — but it’s now nearly upon us.
When a company’s deductible expenses exceed its income, generally a net operating loss (NOL) occurs.