Although the new tax reform was signed into law late 2017, the implications of that reform, now called the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017, won’t affect your 2017 filing. However, it will affect the 2018 tax year, which means you should become familiar with changes that likely will affect your withholding, tax rates, deductions, and credits, to name a few. It’s important to start planning for any tax implications over the course of the year. The preparations you make now can play to your advantage with your 2018 filing next year. PYA is committed to providing current, up-to-date information regarding the impacts the new tax reform will bring and what you can do now to position yourself for success, later. As information evolves, we’ll update this list of insights:
No Excuses—New Tax Deadlines You Need to Know
IRS Issues Updated 2018 Withholding Tables
Excess Employee Compensation Under the New Tax Reform Law: Will Your Tax-Exempt Organization Be Affected?
The Bottom Line: How Will Recent Tax Reform Impact You?
New Budget Agreement Brings Additional Tax Changes
Trump’s Tax Act: What It Means for a Physician’s Bottom Line
The Tax Deadline Looms: Need More Time?
Looking Ahead: Net Operating Loss Rules under the New Tax Act
IRS Sheds Light on New Limit on Business Interest Expense Deductions
There is Now More Bonus in the Bonus Depreciation Rules
Does Your Business Provide Paid Family and Medical Leave for Employees – If So, You Might Get a Tax Break
Tis The Season For Giving: Charitable Contributions Under Tax Reform
Year-End Tax Planning for Businesses in the New Tax Environment
What Do 2019 Cost-Of-Living Adjustments Mean For You?
How 2018 Tax Reform Affects Parents and Their Dependents
S Corporation or C Corporation Under the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act
Federal Government Shutdown Creates Tax Filing Uncertainty
Employer-Provided Parking: When Expenses Become Income for Tax-Exempt Entities
Form 1040 Tax Return: The New Face of Deductions
2018 Form 1040 Taxes Underpaid? Penalty Relief Is Available
Relocation Assistance Tax Reform: What Some of These Changes Mean for Physician Compensation Arrangements and Your Bottom Line