Yesterday the Internal Revenue Service announced that the deadline for federal income tax filings and payments has been extended to May 17, 2021. The normal deadline is April 15.
Growing and running a business is hard (especially in the middle of a global pandemic). In the latest episodes of the firm’s video series, Next Level, Bryna Campbell, CPA, Shante Fields and Kat Sabo shared some of their top advice for businesses in 2021. Here are just a few of the takeaways from each of their interviews.
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On March 11, 2021, President Biden signed the American Rescue Plan into law. This $1.9 trillion COVID relief bill contains several tax provisions. Here are the highlights for individuals and businesses.
On March 11, 2021, Maryland Comptroller Peter Franchot extended the state’s income tax filing deadline by three months to July 15, 2021. Taxpayers will not face interest or penalties if they file returns and pay taxes owed by the new deadline. This change will apply to individual, pass-through, fiduciary and corporate income tax returns, including first and second quarter estimated payments.
Maryland Governor Larry Hogan signed the RELIEF Act into law on February 15, 2021. The RELIEF Act is intended to help reverse some of the adverse economic conditions brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic. This legislation includes changes to personal and business tax filings, relief payments for certain individuals, a sales and use tax credit, and changes to pass-through entity taxation. Let’s look more closely at some of the key provisions in the $1 billion plus relief package.
While it’s not necessarily a secret, there may be some real estate companies that aren’t aware that there’s an alternative to GAAP (Generally Accepted Accounting Principles) for maintaining their accounting records and presenting their financial statements. The accrual-based income tax basis of accounting is an acceptable alternative to GAAP for real estate companies. If income tax basis accounting is the right fit for your company, it could save you time and money when it comes to year-end reporting. Let’s take a closer look at the upside of the income tax basis accounting method.