Do you owe tax in Alabama, Connecticut, Indiana or New Jersey? These states are offering amnesty programs to help reduce or waive penalties and other reductions. To learn more about each state’s program, click here.
What you think you know about sales tax may have changed with the recent Supreme Court decision in Wayfair. States are now permitted to collect sales tax from out-of-state sellers with no physical presence in their state including remote sellers, online retailers, phone order retailers and inbound (foreign) companies. Many states are announcing new economic nexus standards which expand their reach to taxing out-of-state sellers.
Staying informed as we navigate state sales tax reform is more important than ever. Register now for our upcoming webinar, Sales Tax Compliance – How the SCOTUS Decision Impacts Out-of-State Sellers on August 2, 2018.
A recent decision from the U.S. Supreme Court will have an impact on many out-of-state sellers, including internet retailers. Join us for a special webinar on Thursday, August 2 to discuss what actions states might take next and what steps your business needs to be considering.
Get registered today!
States are reviewing and/or adopting new approaching to state taxation in light of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. Learn more about the impact, how states are responding and the importance of planning under the new tax landscape in our recent article.
If you’re considering doing business or having employees in the state of Pennsylvania, you’ll want to join us for our upcoming Pennsylvania State Tax Update. Helpful insights into Pennsylvania tax filings will be shared during our June 26 webinar. Register today!
Are you considering doing business or having employees in New York state?
Have you had issues with your state tax filing?
Check out the recording of our recent New York State Tax Update to learn more.
Pennsylvania is getting creative when it comes to determining a taxpayer’s domicile.
A Florida resident completed a questionnaire to the best of her knowledge. However, unbeknownst to the Florida resident, the document would implicate her as a Pennsylvania resident. Although the Florida resident had owned a rental property in Pennsylvania during the years in question, there were no other ties to the state. The taxpayer’s defense was that she had visited Pennsylvania part of that time she was caring for an ill family member. The Pennsylvania Department of Revenue up-held that the Florida taxpayer failed the residency “Days Test” and must therefore file and pay taxes for years 2004 through 2012.
Domicile laws can be tricky! Contact a member of our state and local tax team with any questions.