The Unknown Tax Comic – Part 16

Some of the best tax jokes and tax humor in a series on TaxConnections Tax Blogs.

♦ Q: Ever wonder why the IRS calls it Form 1040?
A: Because for every $50 that you earn, you get $10 and they get $40.

♦ What’s the difference between death and taxes? Congress does not meet every year to make death worse.

♦ “A few years ago it was impossible to get through on the phone to the IRS. Now it is just hard to get through. That is what we call progress.” – Charles Rossotti, former IRS Commissioner

♦ An estate & trust lawyer was reading the will of a rich man to the people mentioned in the will: “To you, my loving wife Rose, who stood by me in rough times, as well as good, I leave the house and two million dollars.” The lawyer continued, “To my daughter Jessica, who looked after me in sickness and kept the business going, I leave the yacht, the business and one million dollars.” The lawyer concluded, “And to my cousin Dan, who hated me, argued with me, and thought that I would never mention him in my will well you are wrong. “Hi, Dan!”

♦ And God said: “Let there be Satan, so people do not blame everything on me. And let there be tax lawyers, so people do not blame everything on Satan.” — George Burns

♦ “Ignore them and they’ll go away” is great advice for some of life’s annoyances. Unfortunately, it does not apply to taxes. – Martha C. White

♦ People are getting smarter nowadays; they are letting lawyers, instead of their conscience, be their guide. Will Rogers (1879–1935)

We hope you have enjoyed these tax jokes 🙂

Next:  The Unknown Tax Comic – Part 17


The Unknown Tax Comic

TaxConnections Editors happily give credit to the comic writers when we know the origination. If you know the identify or originators of this material please note in our comments section as we encourage it.
TaxConnections welcome submissions for new material to be distributed by TaxConnections Unknown Tax Comic. Contact with any comedy material that will make our readers laugh.

Subscribe to TaxConnections Blog

Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.