Strategies attorneys can use to help their clients keep more of their hard-earned cash away from the taxman.
A family law attorney and a forensic accountant explain four tax issues that attorneys frequently overlook when resolving high-asset divorce cases.
Properly dividing military pensions requires an understanding of tax issues specific to military pension garnishment.
By Robert S. Steinberg: Both lawyer and client can be stung in an IRS investigation.
By Stuart Rosenberg and Bill Foote: The home is often a key asset in marital disputes and may be significant for monetary or nonmonetary reasons. Regardless of the circumstances, divorcing individuals and their lawyers need to understand the tax consequences associated with transferring or selling the marital home.
By Steve Z. Ranot and James A. DeBresser: On top of all of your normal end-of-the-year deadlines comes the added stress of certain income tax deadlines. Here are some year-end deadlines that may be of importance to you and your clients.
By Robert S. Steinberg: The ten most common misconceptions about taxes and divorce.
By Linda J. Schaeffer and Elizabeth J. Garrett: The importance of carefully considering all factors with dependency deductions in divorce.
By Steve Z. Ranot: The Canadian income tax system allows self-employed individuals and corporations to self-assess their income and determine their income tax obligations. Unreported income and false business expenses impact family law matters because adjustments need to be made for a spouse’s income for support purposes and a company’s maintainable earnings for business valuation purposes.
By Steve Ranot: A look at the 2011 Federal Budget and some of its aspects family law specialists should consider.