On Sunday, April 14th, Gary was quoted in the New York Post in an article pertaining to how wealthy New York residents are getting hit with record high tax bills.
That matters and then some.
Last week, a new couple came in that was referred to me by a client of many years.
They were planning on retiring this year and their main concern was not running out of money.
Even though tax filing season is well under way, there's still time to make a regular IRA contribution for 2018. You have until your tax return due date (not including extensions) to contribute up to $5,500 for 2018 ($6,500 if you were age 50 or older on December 31, 2018).
Maxing out your retirement account contributions can be a smart financial move not only to help reduce your tax bill, but also to ensure you're setting aside enough money for the future. But do you know how much you're allowed to contribute?
More than 60% of children under age six in the United States have two parents in the workforce. 1 Many of these working parents must spend a burdensome share of their earnings on child care, especially if they don't have relatives who are willing and able to help out.
Tax filing season is here again. If you haven't done so already, you'll want to start pulling things together — that includes getting your hands on a copy of your 2017 tax return and gathering W-2s, 1099s, and deduction records. You'll need these records whether you're preparing your own return or paying someone else to prepare your tax return for you.
We all have certain causes that we choose to support monetarily. In fact, in 2017, Americans gave more than $410 billion to charities, breaking the $400 billion mark for the first time in history.
But anytime that we give our money to an organization, it’s important to do our due diligence, ensuring that the funds that we give will be used effectively.
Money Saving Tips to Help Ensure Financial Success for 2019
What is financial success to you? We believe that financial success is being in absolute control of your money and assets. Financial freedom doesn't necessarily mean being able to purchase whatever you want, when and wherever you want.
The “dirty dozen” favored by criminals & cheats.
Year after year, criminals try to scam certain taxpayers. Year after year, certain taxpayers resort to schemes in an effort to put one over on the Internal Revenue Service (I.R.S.). These cons occur year-round, not just during tax season. In response to their frequency, the I.R.S. has listed the 12 biggest offenses – scams that you should recognize, schemes that warrant penalties and/or punishment.