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We here at Clark & Leucht would like to take a moment of your time to inform you of a new Indiana income tax credit that you may want to take advantage of but action must be taken before year end to reap the tax benefits in 2007.

IDR/Newsroom/December 18, 2006 - Beginning January 1, 2007, businesses that are delinquent in paying their Indiana sales taxes could find themselves out of business.

The holidays are quickly approaching. It seems the list of things to take care of this time of year is nearly endless. For our team at Clark & Leucht, tax planning time is here. For many of our clients, the approaching year end means decisions about technology. Before you buy a new computer, upgrade to the latest operating system, or download the new version of Microsoft Internet Explorer, we would like to bring to your attention a compatibility issue that could affect your ability to use QuickBooks versions older than QuickBooks 2006. Versions of QuickBooks prior to QuickBooks 2006 release 8 are not compatible with the new version of Microsoft Internet Explorer 7.

Republicans’ 2017 overhaul of the tax code created a new 20-percent deduction of qualified business income (QBI), subject to certain limitations, for pass-through entities (sole proprietorships, partnerships, limited liability companies, or S corporations). The controversial QBI deduction—also called the "pass-through" deduction—has remained an ongoing topic of debate among lawmakers, tax policy experts, and stakeholders.


Republicans’ 2017 overhaul of the tax code created a new 20-percent deduction of qualified business income (QBI), subject to certain limitations, for pass-through entities (sole proprietorships, partnerships, limited liability companies, or S corporations). The controversial QBI deduction—also called the "pass-through" deduction—has remained an ongoing topic of debate among lawmakers, tax policy experts, and stakeholders.


A bipartisan House bill has been introduced that would fix a GOP tax law drafting error known as the "retail glitch." The House bill, having over a dozen co-sponsors, is a companion measure to a bipartisan Senate bill introduced in March.


The House on April 9 approved by voice vote a bipartisan, bicameral IRS reform bill. The IRS bill, which now heads to the Senate, would redesign the IRS for the first time in over 20 years.


Proposed regulations address gains that may be deferred when taxpayers invest in a qualified opportunity fund (QOF). Taxpayers may generally rely on these new proposed regulations. The IRS has also requested comments.


The IRS has provided a safe harbor for professional sports teams to avoid the recognition of gain or loss when trading players and/or draft picks. Under the safe harbor provision, the traded player’s contract or the traded draft pick would have a zero basis.