Limit tax exposure and establish plans to get the most from your income and assets.
Year-end tax planning for 2021 brings new challenges as we consider flexibility in changing the tax planning course if the new administration is able to pass legislation before the end of 2021.
Year-end tax planning for 2021 brings new challenges as we consider flexibility in change the tax planning course if the new administration is able to pass legislation before the end of 2021.
Proposals call for significant increases on taxes paid by high-net-worth individuals.
On March 11, 2021 President Biden signed into law the $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan Act of 2021 (“ARPA”), the third relief package implemented to address the COVID-19 pandemic.
With the Georgia Senate runoff elections in the rear-view mirror, Democrats will control both the White House and Congress for the first time since the 2010 midterms.
Year-end tax planning for 2020 takes place against the backdrop of legislative changes that occurred in late 2017 from The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) and a number of tax provisions for small businesses under the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (the "CARES Act").
Just when we thought that we were going to finish out the year 2019 without any major tax law changes, some significant retirement savings reform legislation was signed by the President on December 20, 2019.
Sunshine, beaches, attractive housing options—it is no wonder that Florida is one of the most popular places to live in the U.S.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA)’s influence on home acquisition and equity interest is significant for high-net-worth individuals who will consider buying, building, or improving their residence after 2017.
The new qualified business income deduction provision in the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) gives a 20% deduction for qualified business income.
You don’t need to remember Pete Seeger’s iconic folk song about flowers and war to realize many former income tax deductions are now pushing daisies in the graveyard created by the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) of 2017.
Under the recently enacted Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA), many people will find that they’re not subject to federal estate taxes, because their estates are worth less than the new exemption equivalent amount.