In an article published by Bloomberg this morning, it has been reported that the cost of one of the most expensive individual tax breaks is shrinking. I’m not talking about the tax-free health insurance contributions, which alone will cost the government $1 trillion, or exclusion of net imputed rental income, which sends the government a $50 billion bill every year.
Stress is pretty much inevitable, but since tax season is just coming to a close, it’s likely you’re now feeling the after-effects. Let’s run through a list of easy things you can do to get some relief (before you feel compelled to get into a boxing match with your wall).
With April 17 right around the bend, Americans are scrambling to get their taxes in order before the tax man comes a-knockin’. Over here at the Zing! Blog, we’re always trying to find ways to help make our readers’ lives easier when it comes to just about anything. Whether you’re setting up a “Mom Cave” or trying to help get through the days of Passover, we’ve got your back
Most retirees need to start using new tax forms to take advantage of special deductions. Income often decreases enough to put seniors into new tax brackets. If you are near retirement age, these tax tips can help you save time and money:
Don’t you wish there was the “That Was Easy” button you could hit while filing your own taxes? Go ahead, make your own easy button out of paper. You’ll want to hit it after you read these 5 tax tips for 2012!
Recently, the IRS released it’s annual “Dirty Dozen” list of tax scams that you need to be aware of and you need to avoid – at all costs.
Read on to find out why, for Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg, a $2 billion tax bill is a small price to pay for huge profits.
Very valuable article the other day in The Detroit News about the importance of choosing a good income tax preparer. Or, should I say, the importance of NOT choosing a bad one.
More Americans anticipate tax returns this year, due in part to the rise in American employment as a whole. But many taxpayers may still leave money unclaimed because of a limited knowledge about available tax deductions. Thus, I present you with the top five tax tips you may be unaware of.
While driving home from work the other day, I was listening to a call-in show on NPR. A woman called to find out the best way for her family to save money for their child’s college fund. It made me think about how expensive our little bundles of joy can be. The good news – kids don’t always separate you from your money – sometimes they actually help you keep some! Here are a few ways your kids will help fatten your wallet come tax time.