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TAXES Archive

Indonesia Cigarette Tax Reform Simplifies Taxes, But More Work Remains

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares More than 300 billion cigarettes are sold each year in Indonesia—making it the world’s second-largest cigarette market to China. As such, it is important how Indonesia taxes tobacco products. Last year, I wrote about the counterproductive complexity of the country’s tobacco tax system, but in December, Indonesia announced some positive changes to the

Tax Reform

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Photo by: Ian Campbell Posted by bgfalconmediaphotographers on 2018-03-27 00:35:44 Tagged: , Tax , Reform TweetShareSharePin0 Shares

Reflections on the IRS Strategic Plan Annual Review

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares I’ll forgive you if the IRS’s report on “Putting Taxpayers First” has fallen through the cracks of your reading list. The National Taxpayer Advocate’s report (recently covered here and here), the onset of the filing season, and the raft of legislative tax changes over the last year have left me feeling somewhat behind

January 2022 Digest

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares A lot has happened in the tax world since the year began, then filing season began last week, and the ABA Tax Section 2022 Virtual Midyear Meeting began yesterday. There are no signs that things will slow down soon, except for (maybe) IRS notices. Procedurally Taxing will continually provide comprehensive updates and information,

Taxes are done!

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares I finally got my last piece of tax information and can file and get my refund and buy an actual camera. Yay! 35/365 – Feb 4th Posted by Superrad_ on 2009-02-05 18:27:02 Tagged: , project365 , taxes TweetShareSharePin0 Shares

List of automatic tax method changes updated

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares In Rev. Proc. 2022-14, the IRS on Monday provided a comprehensive updated list of changes in tax accounting methods to which the automatic change procedures in Rev. Proc. 2015-13, as subsequently modified, apply. Rev. Proc. 2015-13 itself updated and revised prior general procedures under Sec. 446(e) to obtain the IRS’s consent to obtain

‘Quick’ carryback tax refunds took nearly double the 90-day deadline

TweetShareSharePin0 Shares Over a period of 15 months, the IRS consistently missed its 90-day deadline to process taxpayers’ applications for carryback adjustment refunds under COVID-19 relief legislation, the U.S. Government Accountability Office (GAO) said in a report. Despite a statutory requirement to pay such refunds within 90 days, the average time reached 165 days, the
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