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Tag Archive for Business Tax

Ireland’s Budget For 2018: A Summary

Claire McNamara, Tax Advisor

The Minister for Finance, Public Expenditure and Reform Paschal Donohoe T.D delivered his first Budget on 10th October 2017 which concentrated more on expenditure than on tax changes. The Minister announced a number of positive measures to assist small and medium sized enterprises prepare for “Brexit” as well as confirming Ireland’s commitment to the 12½% corporation tax rate. We are pleased to bring you our summary of the tax measures set out in Budget 2018.

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Breaking Down The President’s Tax Plan

Lisa Nason, Trump Tax Plan

Many of you have heard that President Donald Trump has proposed changes to the tax laws, some of which includes lowering the rates paid by businesses. Here are a few of the highlight’s of the proposed plan: Read more

Business Partnership And S Corp Income Tax Forms Due Today!

John Dundon

The Business and Partnership Tax deadline is coming up fast, Wednesday March 15th 2017

Don’t sweat it. File IRS Form 7004 and apply for Automatic Extension of Time to File Certain Business Income Tax forms.

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Ireland Minister For Finance Proposes 2017 Budget

Today, the Minister for Finance Michael Noonan T.D. delivered Budget 2017.

Until the Brexit negotiations begin, it is impossible to know the impact for Ireland. However today’s budget gave Minister Noonan the opportunity to affirm the stability of Ireland’s tax policies while at the same time introducing measures to promote economic growth.

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Figuring Out The Best Corporate Year End Date

Grant Gilmour

The year end date is important as it identifies the end of a corporation’s business year and can have an impact on tax planning. It has to be determined for a corporation’s first tax filing and is typically the last day of a month.

So what year end date should you choose?

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When Does A Hobby Become A Business?

Many people enjoy hobbies and even earn money as a result. That income is reportable and business related to the income may be deductible so long as the activity is not truly a hobby. The way the activity is treated is important in determining whether the government will recognize the activity as a business. The IRS will analyze whether the activity is conducted in a businesslike manner, whether the taxpayer intends to make a profit, the amount of profit, current employment, efforts to increase profit and the causes of losses, along with other criteria.

If the activity is deemed to be a hobby, then the related losses are limited. For more information visit the IRS’ website.

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