Business Expense Archives - Page 4 of 7 - John R. Dundon II, Enrolled Agent
-1
archive,paged,category,category-business-expense,category-30,paged-4,category-paged-4,bridge-core-2.5.4,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,qode_grid_1300,footer_responsive_adv,qode-content-sidebar-responsive,qode-theme-ver-23.9,qode-theme-bridge,qode_header_in_grid,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-6.4.1,vc_responsive
 

Business Expense

Tool and Equipment Plans generally require employees to provide their own tools. Some plans purport to receive tax-favored treatment as “accountable plans” under the definition of adjusted gross income in Internal Revenue Code § 62(c). If you are expected to use your own tools and equipment on...

The two major start up business expenses are the costs to organize and the costs of normal business expenses incurred prior to the beginning of business or the point where the business is ready to receive revenue. Sole proprietors do not normally have costs to organize because a business...

IRS Form 1040 Schedule C: Profit or Loss from Business can be a tough form to work through.  Tread lightly and seek guidance. The sole proprietorship or single member Limited Liability Corporation (LLC) is in my opinion the easiest type of business entity to set up...

Check out Mitt Romney's 2010 tax return and learn how he does it. The most important lesson I learned in perusing his return (besides the significance of sheltering your $$ outside of the USA) is the immediate impact of targeted charitable contributions. In my professional opinion the...

Revenue Procedure 2011-47 provides rules for using a per diem rate to substantiate the amount of an employee’s expenses for lodging, meals and incidental expenses that an employer reimburses. Employees and self-employed individuals who deduct un-reimbursed expenses for travel away from home may use a per...

IRC §165(d) stipulates that gambling losses shall be allowed only to the extent of the gains from such transactions. The IRS also cites Valenti v. Commissioner to deny professional gambler's deductions for their net gambling losses in excess of winnings. However gambling-related travel expenses are not subject to the §165(d) limit because §165(d) applies...