- 2020 Forms and CCH Software entries
Are you caught on the borderline? Are you a U.S. Citizen, Green Card holder, born on U.S. soil or born abroad to a U.S. parent and live in Canada? Do you have financial accounts in Canada or anywhere outside of the U.S.? If you have never filed U.S. tax returns or are behind on annual…
This free 100-minute webinar is open to ALL
This webinar will cover the following:
– Provide background on United States citizenship by birth and relinquishing citizenship
– Discuss tax implications of relinquishing citizenship
– Describe the purpose and scope of the new Relief Procedures for Certain Former Citizens (“relief procedures”)
– Explain specific filing requirements under the relief procedures and discuss common issues taxpayers may encounter
– Discuss how submissions under relief procedures will be handled by the Service
– Plus a live Q & A
Are you a U.S. Citizen, Green Card holder, born on U.S. soil or born abroad to a U.S. parent and live in Canada? Do you have financial accounts in Canada or anywhere outside of the U.S.? If you have never filed U.S. tax returns or are behind on annual tax filings or reporting financial accounts, you could be subject to significant penalties up to $10,000 (USD) per account, per year unreported.
Learn how to protect your finances and restore your compliance history. Attend a free public seminar on Saturday, November 2nd in Windsor titled: Pathways to U.S. Tax Compliance & Renunciation Solutions for U.S. Citizens Living in Canada. Go to https://windsor.snapd.com/events/view/1277793 to register.
This week the IRS released a new program to give certain expats relief from taxes in specific situations according to Mary Beth Lougen COO of Expat Tax Tools. The new program is aimed at “accidental Americans” and should provide relief from U.S. taxation to many currently affected.
Accountants are delving into the complexities of digital currencies such as Bitcoin and Ethereum to help their clients keep track of cryptocurrency assets.
This course delves into the global intangible low tax income (GILTI) regime that takes effect for many taxpayers in tax year 2018 and how it has evolved over the last year. We will provide an overview of the final regulations and their intent, define the new terms of art in the regulations, calculate GILTI, demonstrate how the regulations affect entities and individuals differently, and outline strategies to mitigate potential tax consequences.
WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service has begun sending letters to taxpayers with virtual currency transactions that potentially failed to report income and pay the resulting tax from virtual currency transactions or did not report their transactions properly.
“Taxpayers should take these letters very seriously by reviewing their tax filings and when appropriate, amend past returns and pay back taxes, interest and penalties,” said IRS Commissioner Chuck Rettig. “The IRS is expanding our efforts involving virtual currency, including increased use of data analytics. We are focused on enforcing the law and helping taxpayers fully understand and meet their obligations.”
The IRS started sending the educational letters to taxpayers last week. By the end of August, more than 10,000 taxpayers will receive these letters. The names of these taxpayers were obtained through various ongoing IRS compliance efforts.
The federal government has shared more than 1.6 million Canadian records with the U.S. tax service A Canada-U.S. deal that lets Canadian financial institutions send customer information to U.S. authorities to help track down tax cheats does not violate the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, a judge has ruled.
Federal Court of Canada Justice Anne Mactavish dismissed an appeal from two American citizens, Gwendolyn Louise Deegan and Kazia Highton, who now live in Canada and have no real ongoing connection with the United States.
The U.S. Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act, or FATCA, requires banks and other institutions in countries outside the United States to report information about accounts held by U.S. individuals, including Canadians with dual citizenship.
Just six (or so) months after the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) released the much talked about – and maligned – form 1040 for the 2018 tax year, there’s a new draft in town. Here’s a quick peek at the latest version, intended for the 2019 tax year.