Restructuring an existing QSub in an attempt to qualify for an ordinary deduction is prohibited and might result in an unfavorable deferral of loss.
IRS addressed whether an S corporation and its wholly owned subsidiary, a QSub, must prorate annual income following a midyear voluntary revocation of subchapter S election.
The Tax Court held that shareholders of an S corporation improperly increased the adjusted basis of their S corporation stock when the S corporation made a QSub election for its wholly owned C corporation subsidiary.
An S corporation’s revocation of its S corporation status, which caused its QSub subsidiary to lose its status as a QSub, was not a post-bankruptcy-petition transfer of property of the QSub’s bankruptcy estate.
During the period of this S corporation tax update, some major changes that directly affect S corporations took place. This article also presents tax planning ideas for S corporations and their shareholders.
A qualified subchapter S subsidiary (QSub) is a subsidiary corporation 100% owned by an S corporation that has made a valid QSub election for the subsidiary.
Temporary and proposed regulations extend the religious and family member FICA and FUTA tax exceptions to disregarded entities.
This article covers S corporation operational issues.
Editor: Kevin F. Reilly, J.D., CPA The IRS has issued final regulations that treat qualified subchapter S subsidiaries (QSubs) and other disregarded entities (DEs) as separate entities for federal employment tax and certain excise tax purposes (TD 9356). Although the regulations are effective as of August 16, 2007, the employment
Part I of this two-part article discusses S corporation eligibility, elections, and termination issues, including several changes related to the Small Business and Work Opportunity Tax Act of 2007.