It’s probably never too soon to start thinking about tax season. Particularly this year, says Maryland Smith’s Samuel Handwerger.
A recent four-day workweek trial program at a small New Zealand company drew a disproportionately large amount of outside interest. This is why.
Maybe there's something fundamentally flawed about the way the IRS calculates capital gains. The Smith School's Samuel Handwerger discusses the merits of indexing.
In a rare move this week, the U.S. Supreme Court overturned its own ruling, with a 5-4 decision that allows states to collect sales tax from out-of-state retailers who sell to their in-state residents.
Sometimes the solution to a problem falls into a tax preparer's lap, the Smith School's Samuel Handwerger says. And sometimes that solution is a traditional Individual Retirement Account (IRA).
Accounting information that individual firms report can have a big impact on the economy. Smith School professor Rebecca Hann says the reason is because economic forces prevent markets from weeding out under-performing firms.
While the newly adopted tax code didn't go into effect until 2018, it might actually create a soft spot in the 2017 tax returns Americans are filing now. And it's all because of the things that the new law strips from the tax code, says the Smith School's Samuel Handwerger.
There are two certainties, the old saying goes: Death and taxes. And though there are no known loopholes for death, tax professionals do discover tax loopholes from time to time. Like this one, involving Uber drivers.
The Supreme Court is poised to take up an issue that states have wrestled with since before the earliest days of online retail sales. It's the issue of whether states may collect sales tax from out-of-state retailers. Sam Handwerger explains why it's a bigger deal than ever.
Among the pages and pages of proposed changes in the still-evolving Republican tax plan, the Smith School's Sam Handwerger detects some signs that the party is becoming more open to a flat tax.