The tax reform legislation that Congress will consider this week contains many provisions affecting individuals—and many changes from both the House and Senate bills.
The House of Representatives reapproved tax reform legislation on Wednesday, sending the bill to President Donald Trump for his signature.
The Senate voted early today in favor of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, H.R. 1, which the House of Representatives had approved Tuesday.
The Disaster Tax Relief and Airport and Airway Extension Act of 2017 provides tax relief to victims of Hurricanes Harvey, Irma, and Maria.
From new tax rates to fewer deductions, credits, and exclusions, the tax reform bill released by the House would have wide-ranging effects on the taxation of individuals.
The health care bill released by Senate Republicans on Thursday would retain the Affordable Care Act’s 3.8% net investment tax and the 0.9% Medicare surtax.
The Senate Republicans’ bill to replace Obamacare would repeal many of the Affordable Care Act’s tax provisions. Here’s a look at the tax changes in the bill.
Veterans with combat-related injuries will get relief from improperly withheld taxes under legislation.
The United States Appreciation for Olympians and Paralympians Act of 2016 excludes the value of medals or prize money received from the United States Olympic Committee.
Veterans with combat-related injuries will get relief from improperly withheld taxes under legislation signed into law by President Barack Obama.
The expiring provisions include tax incentives for individuals and businesses, as well as several energy provisions.
Damages received for wrongful incarceration are now specifically excluded from an individual's taxable income.
This column provides a summary of the bills enacted last year that included tax changes.
The Consolidated Appropriations Act extends an extensive list of expired tax provisions, some permanently, some for five years, and many for two years, through 2016.
In addition to a proposed spending blueprint for the government, President Barack Obama’s proposed FY 2017 federal budget contains a wide variety of tax law changes that would affect individuals and businesses.
The Consolidated Appropriations Act introduced in Congress on Wednesday would extend a large number of expired tax provisions.
The highway funding bill passed by Congress includes provisions that will allow the government to revoke the passports of seriously delinquent tax debtors and will require the IRS to use third-party debt collectors.
The Senate passed a bill to retroactively extend more than 50 expired tax provisions through 2014, by a vote of 76-16 on the evening of Dec. 16. The extender bill passed the House of Representatives on Dec. 3, and was signed by President Barack Obama on Dec. 19.
President Barack Obama on Friday signed into law the Tax Increase Prevention Act of 2014, which retroactively extends more than 50 expired tax provisions through 2014.
The Senate passed a bill to retroactively extend more than 50 expired tax provisions through 2014, by a vote of 76–16 on Tuesday evening. The extender bill passed the House of Representatives on Dec. 3, and it now goes to President Barack Obama for his signature.