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New Charitable Contribution Regulations May Require Not-For-Profits to Step-Up Their Game
Posted by Bill Smith on Thu, Sep 6, 2018 @ 06:30 PM

The 2017 tax reform law gives donors more of an incentive to make charitable contributions, increasing the deduction allowed for cash contributions to public charities from 50 to 60 percent of adjusted gross income. Substantiating that deduction, however, may be more challenging due to recently finalized IRS regulations.

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Topics: Charitable contribution planning, charitable giving, not-for-profit, Charitable Contribution Deductions, Tax Reform, Taxes, Bill Smith, Nate Smith

The Impact of the New Tax Law on Not-For-Profits
Posted by Craig Klein on Mon, Feb 5, 2018 @ 01:07 PM

Not-for-profit organizations will face some critical challenges as the new tax law begins to take effect.  The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) had to be paid for in order to be passed, and a result, new taxes were added to offset the costs of the 40 percent reduction in corporate tax rates and 20 percent deduction to owners of pass-through entities.

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Topics: Craig Klein, Taxes, not-for-profit tax, House of Representatives, Congress, senate, estate tax, Charitable contribution planning, executive compensation, Tax Reform, Amy O’Loughlin

What Did the FASB Have to Say About Tax Reform?
Posted by Mark Winiarski on Fri, Feb 2, 2018 @ 08:56 AM

The FASB met Wednesday, Jan. 10, 2018, and discussed how companies should account for the effects of the new tax law, introduced as H.R. 1 (Tax Cuts and Jobs Act). The discussion addressed six different financial reporting issues related to the new tax law and has already resulted in the issuance of a FASB Staff Q&A.

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Topics: FASB, Mark Winiarski, Tax Reform Act, tax reform bill, Tax Reform

What Not-For-Profits Stand to Gain (or Lose) from the Latest Tax Reform Plan
Posted by Craig Klein on Thu, Nov 30, 2017 @ 11:39 AM

Congress took its first steps toward tax reform when both the House and the Senate released versions of their changes to the tax code. The House passed its version of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, while the Senate Finance Committee approved its version of a tax reform bill on November 16. Provisions vary significantly between the House and the Senate versions of the tax reform plan, but they share one element in common: they both have provisions that will affect not-for-profit organizations.

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Topics: Craig Klein, Taxes, not-for-profit tax, House of Representatives, Congress, senate, estate tax, Charitable contribution planning, executive compensation, Tax Reform

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