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.
The IRS recently issued proposed regulations regarding separately computing UBTI for each trade or business activity that could increase a not-for-profit’s tax exposure and liability.
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.
The Senate and the House of Representatives have both passed the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES Act). The bill provides $2.2 trillion of Federal funds to keep the economy functioning. But what is in the law to aid Non-profits?
On March 13, 2020, the President of the United States issued an emergency declaration under the Stafford Disaster Relief and Emergency Assistance Act in response to the ongoing Coronavirus Disease pandemic.
Nonprofits are now required to silo Net Operating Losses (NOLs) from one unrelated business activity so that it doesn’t create a reduction of taxable income from another profitable unrelated business activity.
President Trump signed the latest federal government spending bill on Friday December 20, 2019. The bill includes many tax law changes and extends several expired provisions. The bill also incorporates the Setting Every Community Up for Retirement Enhancement (SECURE) Act of 2019. Read on for three changes from the SECURE Act that all taxpayers should know.
Congress has passed a $1.4 Trillion spending bill to avoid a government shutdown which includes a repeal of the tax on nonprofit organizations that provided qualified transportation fringe benefits, otherwise known as the “parking tax”. Any nonprofit that may have paid tax on the transportation fringe benefits should file an amended 990T to claim a refund of the taxes paid.
The tax reform bill of 2017 brought changes to the deductible amount from a for-profit company and now nonprofit executive’s compensation deductions are changing, too. Code section 4960 further explains the 21% excise tax on the amount of compensation paid by an applicable tax-exempt organization, ATEO.
While a club may be tax-exempt, it may be subject to tax on its unrelated business activities. Read on to learn more as well as to download PBMares' “Member Function Questionnaire” for help in gathering the information required by the IRS.