TweetShareSharePin0 Shares It appears that the recent dip in corporate tax collections, which the Biden administration has noted for concern and justification for increasing the corporate tax rate among other proposals to raise taxes on corporations, was largely due to temporary factors related to the pandemic rather than the Tax Cuts and Jobs Acts (TCJA)
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares John Christensen, founding director of Tax Justice Network and former economic adviser to the British Crown Dependency of Jersey, stepped down today as the chair of the board of Tax Justice Network. John retired as an executive director at the end of May this year. When he passed on the chief executive role
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Louisiana legislators passed a tax reform plan that has received overwhelming support in both the House and Senate, but voters will get the ultimate say on whether that plan succeeds. In light of this, it may be valuable to walk through what is included in these reforms and what effect the changes will
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares The case of United States v. Taylor, No. 2:06-cr-00658 (E.D. PA 2021) brings out a limitation on the right to offset when the Government is collecting on a court-ordered restitution amount. Here, the Government, specifically the Department of Justice, gets its hand slapped for levying on the social security of a convicted criminal.
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares The dog days of August will be jam-packed. In a rare Sunday session, the Senate bipartisan group continued work on the massive, roughly 2,70-page infrastructure bill, releasing text late last night.. Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer plans to hold a vote on the infrastructure legislation as early as this week, followed by a vote on the
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Tax policy isn’t just for economists, lawyers, or policymakers. Taxes affect us all and The Tax Hound engages the rest of us in interesting conversations about what government taxes, and why. Source link TweetShareSharePin0 Shares
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares The Senate has begun deliberations over a bipartisan plan to provide $550 billion in new spending for a wide range of infrastructure projects, including roads, bridges, public transit, broadband, and the electrical grid. The good news is that lawmakers avoided raising taxes to cover the cost of the new spending and instead used
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Several years ago I wrote a post providing a general explanation of nominee liens in discussing two decisions. Christine wrote an excellent post on a case that had an income tax twist to the nominee situation, but she also expanded my discussion of the nominee lien doctrine. The case of United States v.
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares More work, more questions… and certainty? The Senate will work through amendments to the $1 trillion infrastructure bill that includes $550 billion in new spending. But how might it be paid for? Will economic growth help cover the cost, or revenues collected with increased reporting on cryptocurrencies? And what will happen in the
TweetShareSharePin0 Shares We welcome back guest blogger Matthew Hutchens of the University of Illinois Gies College of Business. With co-author Erin Stearns, Hutch recently updated the lien and levy chapters of Effectively Representing Your Client Before the IRS. In today’s post, he examines a recent Fifth Circuit opinion in which niche questions of Louisiana law