State tax planning opportunities to consider in light of COVID-19, the resulting economic crisis and evolving tax laws and regulations.
Exposure to state tax has been steadily increasing in recent months. From the Wayfair Supreme Court case in 2018 to mounting financial pressures from COVID-19, states are looking at all options to collect revenue they are entitled to.
One of the little-known provisions of the House of Representatives’ HEROES Act could have big impacts for high-income taxpayers and small businesses later on as tax policies continue to be reevaluated.
Amendments to section 162, 164, and 170 regs. formalize safe harbors for payments to charitable organizations in exchange for SALT credits.
What happens when an entity derives income from doing business in multiple states?
Several state tax authorities have announced various relief provisions for businesses and individuals impacted by the Coronavirus. In many cases, the provisions are an emphasis of relief provisions already available such as extensions to file
Many businesses find themselves purchasing a significant amount of supplies and equipment online. However, chances are your business does not have a policy in place to identify online purchases where sales tax has not been paid at the time of purchase and remits use tax on these items.
Every year, passing tax conformity legislation in the General Assembly is an important issue for Virginia taxpayers, and failure to pass conformity early in the legislative session can cause severe disruption and delay in filing returns and receiving timely refunds.
The U.S. Supreme Court has fundamentally altered Wayfair, Inc., and other online retailers’ ability to offer items at a lower cost than their brick and mortar counterparts. States can now require online retailers to collect sales tax from every customer no matter if they have a physical location in the shopper’s state, leaving online consumers to pay more for the items they buy.