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 image by Donald Barnes (@irs_tax_help_attorney) with caption : "Online sellers consider how to comply with sales tax ruling ————————-
Adrienne Kosewicz, owner of Play It Safe World Toy" - 1808836172556621866
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Online sellers consider how to comply with sales tax ruling ————————- Adrienne Kosewicz, owner of Play It Safe World Toys, poses for a portrait in her home office in Seattle. Kosewicz pays $3,600 a year for tax collection software to handle payments and reports to her home state, Washington. Her Seattle-based online business sells through Amazon, which handles computation and collection. States will be able to force shoppers to pay sales tax when they make online purchases under a Supreme Court decision Thursday, June 21, that will leave shoppers with lighter wallets but is a big win for states. Online sellers consider how to comply with sales tax ruling While a Supreme Court ruling on sales taxes will create more obligations and expenses for many small online retailers, owners are already thinking about how they'll comply. The decision allows states to require out-of-state businesses to collect sales tax from customers in other states — for example, a retailer in Utah who sells goods to a customer in New York would have to calculate and collect the New York sales tax. The ruling potentially means thousands of small businesses that never collected sales tax except in their home states will be responsible for tax in some 10,000 state and local jurisdictions nationwide. The ruling has angered many small online retailers and advocates for small companies because it will increase their expenses, mostly from the cost of software and service to help sellers collect the taxes and send the money to state authorities. But brick-and-mortar retailers who have had to collect tax simply because they have a store, office or warehouse in a state say the court has leveled the playing field, as online retailers will no longer have an advantage created by tax-free shopping. #businessbankruptcy

 image by Donald Barnes (@irs_tax_help_attorney) with caption : "Because employer identification numbers (EINs) are readily accessible to the public, more needs to be done to protect th" - 1748822637613088692
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Because employer identification numbers (EINs) are readily accessible to the public, more needs to be done to protect them. We recommend expansion of REG-148873-09 truncation guidance to include truncated employer identification numbers (TEIN) of issuers on any copies of IRS filings that are provided to outside parties or made public, or to any forms not submitted to the IRS. For example Form 8879, E-file Signature Authorization, which is subject to exposure due to the fact that many times it is either posted in the U.S. mail or emailed between taxpayers and their tax professionals, authorizes the tax professional to electronically file the tax return and is retained in the tax professional’s office for inspection at the IRS request. Full EINs should only be provided on documents actually filed with the IRS. #businessbankruptcy

 image by Donald Barnes (@irs_tax_help_attorney) with caption : "IRS - “Donald Trump taught me this!” ......
Liquidation under Chapter 7 is a common form of bankruptcy. It is available " - 1740686844331704730
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IRS - “Donald Trump taught me this!” ...... Liquidation under Chapter 7 is a common form of bankruptcy. It is available to individuals who cannot make regular, monthly, payments toward their debts. Businesses choosing to terminate their enterprises may also file Chapter 7. Chapter 7 provides relief to debtors regardless of the amount of debts owed or whether a debtor is solvent or insolvent. A Chapter 7 Trustee is appointed to convert the debtor’s assets into cash for distribution among creditors. To take full advantage of the bankruptcy laws and get a fresh start, it is important that you do not continue to incur additional debt. If all or part of the reason you are filing bankruptcy is overdue federal tax debts, you may need to increase your withholding and/or your estimated tax payments. For help determining the proper withholding, visit our online Withholding Calculator. For help with your estimated taxes, visit our Estimated Taxes page. Find basic information about Chapter 7 bankruptcy below. For more detailed information see the U.S. Courts Bankruptcy Basics Web page. Federal Tax Refunds During Bankruptcy You can receive tax refunds while in bankruptcy. However, refunds may be subject to delay, to turnover requests by the Chapter 7 Trustee, or used to pay down your tax debts. If you believe your refund has been delayed, turned over, or offset against your tax debts you can check on its status by going to our Where’s My Refund tool or by contacting the IRS’ Centralized Insolvency Operations Unit at 1-800-973-0424. The unit is available Monday through Friday from 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. eastern time. Discharge At the conclusion of your Chapter 7 bankruptcy you will receive a discharge of debt. A discharge releases you (the debtor) from personal liability for certain dischargeable debts. Some taxes may be dischargeable. Whether a federal tax debt may be discharged depends on the unique facts and circumstances of each case. Consult your bankruptcy attorney to determine which tax debts may be discharged. #businessbankruptcy

Norred Law, PLLC (@norredlaw) Instagram Profile Photonorredlaw

Norred Law, PLLC

 Instagram Image by Norred Law, PLLC (@norredlaw) with caption : "We want to welcome aboard attorney Clayton Everett. Having worked with St. Clair Newbern, Clayton brings years of experi" at Norred Law, PLLC - 1719368008930987966

We want to welcome aboard attorney Clayton Everett. Having worked with St. Clair Newbern, Clayton brings years of experience in bankruptcy to Norred Law. His expertise in Chapters 13 and 11 business bankruptcies is an excellent fit for our firm. Glad to have you a part of the team, Clayton! . . bankruptcy

 image by Donald Barnes (@irs_tax_help_attorney) with caption : "GOT TAX DEBT?
GET TAX DEBT HELP!
GET FAST AND AFFORDABLE TAX DEBT HELP - TODAY!
Get Ready for Taxes: What to Do Before t" - 1699445688449127449
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GOT TAX DEBT? GET TAX DEBT HELP! GET FAST AND AFFORDABLE TAX DEBT HELP - TODAY! Get Ready for Taxes: What to Do Before the Tax Year Ends Dec. 31 Editor’s Note: This is the sixth in a series of reminders to help taxpayers prepare for the upcoming tax filing season. IR-2017-201, Dec. 12, 2017 WASHINGTON – As tax filing season approaches, the Internal Revenue Service reminds taxpayers there are things they should do now to get ready for filing season. For most taxpayers, Dec. 31 is the last day to take actions that will impact their 2017 tax returns. For example, charitable contributions are deductible in the year made. Donations charged to a credit card before the end of 2017 count for the 2017 tax year, even if the bill isn’t paid until 2018. Checks to a charity count for 2017 as long as they are mailed by the last day of the year. #businessbankruptcy

Glamarati (@glamarati) Instagram Profile Photoglamarati

Glamarati

 Instagram Image by Glamarati (@glamarati) with caption : "Honored to be recognized as a rising star ⭐️⭐️⭐️ for the third year in a row. Thank you #superlawyers2018 #youcanthandle" at Jones Walker - 1685675310274936812
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Honored to be recognized as a rising star ⭐️⭐️⭐️ for the third year in a row. Thank you #businessbankruptcy

 image by Donald Barnes (@irs_tax_help_attorney) with caption : "GOT TAX DEBT?
GET TAX DEBT HELP!
GET FAST AND AFFORDABLE TAX DEBT HELP - TODAY!
Get Ready for Taxes: What to Do Before t" - 1675592851999011471
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GOT TAX DEBT? GET TAX DEBT HELP! GET FAST AND AFFORDABLE TAX DEBT HELP - TODAY! Get Ready for Taxes: What to Do Before the Tax Year Ends Dec. 31 Editor’s Note: This is the sixth in a series of reminders to help taxpayers prepare for the upcoming tax filing season. IR-2017-201, Dec. 12, 2017 WASHINGTON – As tax filing season approaches, the Internal Revenue Service reminds taxpayers there are things they should do now to get ready for filing season. For most taxpayers, Dec. 31 is the last day to take actions that will impact their 2017 tax returns. For example, charitable contributions are deductible in the year made. Donations charged to a credit card before the end of 2017 count for the 2017 tax year, even if the bill isn’t paid until 2018. Checks to a charity count for 2017 as long as they are mailed by the last day of the year. # #businessbankruptcy