Your December to-do list may be long – parties, shopping and general merriment – but consider taking a look at what you can do to make your 2012 tax bill smaller.
Teresa L. Clark - Corporate Communications
Posts by Teresa L. Clark - Corporate Communications
If you’ve served our country, it’s important to understand the different types of pay you receive, eligibility for certain tax breaks, and your filing rules and deadlines.
Facing property loss or damage in the wake of Hurricane Sandy? Here’s what to do now.
99 days until IRS E-File opens. Make sure you do take these three steps to make them count.
Baby Boomers, now is the time to read up on your 3 Rs: Reform, Re-Allocation and Retirement.
Averaging $4.2 million in weekly revenue, garage sales add up to serious cash. But if your garage sale is among the 165,000 held every week, do you need to report how much you raked in to the IRS?
Having help around the house over the summer can lighten your load, but you need to understand your possible tax responsibilities for paying the babysitter or the person who mows your lawn.
In your disaster emergency kit – right beside the bottled water and first aid supplies – keep copies of your important tax and financial documents. If you sustain storm-related property loss or damage, these documents will help you determine the amount of the casualty loss for insurance reimbursement and tax purposes, which can help you rebuild your life.
Even though the April 17 deadline is just days away, make sure the return you file is accurate — because mistakes can mean smaller refunds and bigger tax bills. Make sure you’re good to go by following these three last-minute tips.
The only thing worse than not paying your taxes on time is not filing a tax return by the filing deadline. Here are your options if you can’t pay your taxes by April 17th.