Privacy is important and a club going too far aﬁeld runs the risk of losing its ability to select its membership and may be treated as a public accommodation.
The increasing popularity of private club foundations has caught the attention of those seeking to engage in charitable and related activities that support the club’s mission.
The rapid spread of Covid-19 has sparked a health and economic crisis affecting most industries worldwide. In the hospitality industry, the impact has been particularly sudden and severe.
The good news at this point in the coronavirus news cycle is that we’re becoming accustomed to rapid change and a new normal of business operations, or lack thereof. As the saying goes, the devil is in the details.
At the end of last year, many clubs received the exact same form letter from the IRS, Letter 6176 (4-2019) Catalog Number 72211B. The letter appears to have been generated by the IRS and sent to many 501(c)(7) exempt organizations reporting nonmember income regardless of the nonmember percentage of gross receipts.
Members join clubs for a variety of reasons, including golf, entertainment and networking, and in doing so, they become part of a close-knit community.
How could a change in the tax law passed in 2017 have a substantial impact on clubs today? Given the recent business disruptions caused by the coronavirus, unrelated business income might not seem like a big deal.
Springtime normally signals the start of the busy season for country clubs. Golfers eager to take advantage of nicer weather and club members who enjoy other facility amenities will have to wait longer.
There is so much information out there, and it’s changing regularly, on the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES Act).
After more than four years in the draft proposal stage and federal lawsuits, Congress recently enacted new overtime rules for white-collar workers.