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You can’t turn on the TV, flip through a newspaper, or surf the Web without hearing or reading some mention about the “fiscal cliff.” But when you see this term, do you know what it means?
If you can't pay your federal tax liabilities promptly, here are some suggestions on how to partner with the IRS and eventually pay off your debt.
Are you aware that, when you fill out your tax return, you're able to choose the tax deduction method that will save you the most money? Find out about the two methods and when each one is beneficial.
You can invest your money in tax-exempt and tax-deferred investments that will help you accumulate wealth quickly.
Getting an audit notice from the IRS can be intimidating. Understanding the process can help you get through it, and may even help you avoid an audit altogether.
Fees can quickly reduce your refund total for the sake of a fast-cash solution. Know the facts and consider other alternatives.
In today’s challenging financial times, it’s crucial not to miss any opportunity to save money – especially on your taxes, since they can be a significant expense. In this article, we’ve listed some deductions that could be easy to overlook.
Each time you start a new job, one of the first things you do is complete a Form W-4. Do you know why?
Seriously, why not help yourself while helping others? It's a win-win: you feel good, they feel good, and your tax breaks feel good. Here are a few ideas for how to embrace our amended definition of altruism and stay in control of your taxes.
Just thinking about paying taxes can give you a headache. Here's some helpful information to get you started.
In these uncertain economic times, saving is more important than ever. But all too often, people who are trying to cut expenses end up overpaying on their taxes. In fact, as many as 2 million Americans shell out more money to Uncle Sam than they really owe every year.
If you’ve been with the same employer for a number of years, you may not even remember setting up the number of allowances you wanted your employer to figure when calculating how much tax to withhold from your paycheck. The form you filled out is called a W-4. There’s a good chance that your situation may have changed since you first filled out that form, so it’s a good idea to re-evaluate your situation each year to determine whether you should adjust your withholding.
In these uncertain economic times, saving is more important than ever. But all too often, people who are trying to cut expenses end up overpaying on their taxes. In fact, as many as 2 million Americans shell out more money to Uncle Sam than they really owe every year
Learn what recent legislation means for you, your family, your tax liability, and your job prospects for 2011.
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