Employees may exclude from gross income the value of leave donated to their employers funding payments to relieve victims of the Russian invasion of Ukraine.
Types & Qualifications
Proposed regulations provide an exception from the “unified plan rule” for multiple-employer plans consistent with the SECURE Act and give guidance on how to implement the exception.
Careful planning upfront is needed to ensure the equity plan satisfies the goal of incentivizing and retaining employees while avoiding any pitfalls under the Internal Revenue Code.
The Supreme Court’s denial of Altera’s petition could have significant tax and financial reporting consequences for companies that have excluded SBC costs from CSA intangible development cost pools.
CPAs can play a vital role in helping plan sponsors cut costs and make the best of a challenging situation so the business can keep its company retirement plans intact.
This article examines the different contribution and distribution rules for the two types of plans.
Tax-exempt Sec. 501(c)(3) charities, public schools, and certain other entities can generally adopt either Sec. 403(b) or Sec. 401(k) retirement plans. While the rules applying to these plans are often substantially the same, there are many significant differences.
This item discusses some of the conditions set out in the rule for an employer group or association to join together to establish an MEP and who can be covered under the plan.
Regs. Sec. 54.9815-1251 defines a grandfathered health plan as coverage provided by a group health plan, or a health insurance issuer, in which an individual was enrolled on March 23, 2010.
This article discusses what is needed to help clients who have an IRA invested in PTPs pay the correct amount of tax.
If the plan is changed in exchange for actual ownership, the results under Sec. 409A are vastly different for phantom stock plans, stock options, and SARs.
This article discusses a few relevant questions that employers offering fee-free or reduced-fee investments should consider.
There are choices in setting up a plan, and the plan sponsor should understand the advantages and disadvantages of different plan design choices.
This item briefly discusses some risk areas for newly domesticated CFCs to help advisers spot issues for clients.
Excess contributions to IRAs are generally subject to a 6% excise tax each year until they are eliminated from the account. This article identifies the ways taxpayers can eliminate excess contributions and discusses the pros and cons of using the different methods in various situations.
The act contains changes to existing law, mostly designed to encourage retirement savings and to make it easier for employers to offer retirement plans.
The Forms 990-T prepared by the accountant hired by the broker may be wrong, and not usually in the client’s favor.
This item summarizes some fundamental income tax considerations for employers related to stock-based compensation under U.S. federal income tax laws.
This article discusses several key factors that CPAs and benefit plan advisers should consider to help successfully integrate plans during a merger or acquisition.
These plans offer much greater flexibility than traditional defined benefit plans, which have more rigid requirements.