January 31, 2014
With tax season here, you might be wondering just how likely you are to hear from the IRS after you file by means of an audit notice. While the chances you will be audited are relatively low if you file a straightforward personal tax return, the more complex your tax situation becomes (reporting business income or graduating to a high-income tax bracket, for example), the more likely it is that you will be audited.
As you look to file your taxes this year, it pays to be aware of some red flags that can draw extra IRS attention including the following:
While you should definitely take advantage of every tax deduction you are legally entitled to, sometimes it can be difficult to ascertain which deductions are applicable to your specific situation—that’s where our office can help you. Now is the time to contact us to have your return professionally prepared to reduce your chances of being audited for the red flags noted above. But, if you do receive an audit notice, don’t worry, our tax experts can also help you prepare an appropriate response.
Prior to moving to Madison, the last bike I owned was a Nashville Predators themed bike I won at the age of 9, so it had been a while since I found myself in the saddle. Upon my arrival here, I discovered the city’s rich biking culture as well as its system of paths and knew I had to take advantage of all it had to offer. After a couple of years of riding and exploring, I feel like I know my way around town on a bike pretty decently.
Do online reviews help or hurt a business? Depending on the type of review, of course, it could go either way.
The IRS has provided guidance to employers regarding the recent presidential action to allow employers to defer the withholding, deposit and payment of certain payroll tax obligations. The three-page guidance in Notice 2020-65 was issued to implement President Trump’s executive memorandum signed on August 8. Private employers still have questions and concerns about whether, and how, to implement the optional deferral.