August 5, 2015
The federal extender tax provisions expired at the end of 2014. Although it appears that Congress will extend these provisions before the end of the year, it is still helpful to reiterate what these provisions are.
Below is a list of the most used of the expired tax provisions and how the Sec. 179 expense provisions would significantly change for Tax Year 2015 if they are extended.
Provisions that need to be extended by Congress to be applicable for Tax Year 2015:
Also, the following limits are in effect for Tax Year 2015 unless Congress extends the expired Section 179 expense provisions:
Congress has begun discussions on extending these tax provisions. However, an actual bill will probably not be voted on until sometime this fall. With everything else that Congress needs to take care of this fall, it appears that a bill extending these tax provisions will not be passed until December 2015. Check back here later for more information on what occurs with these provisions and what impact the lateness in the passage of any legislation may have on the start of the 2016 filing season.
For a complete listing of all the expired tax provisions that affect both individuals and businesses, see Things to Know for Current Tax Year section (under Provisions Extended for 2014) of the Tax Resource Center on the CrossLink website.
Kiddie Tax Change and Form 8615
February 12, 2020
IRS Expands Their Identity Protection PIN (IP PIN) Program
January 23, 2020
2019 Federal Return and the Affordable Care Act
January 3, 2020
Extender and Disaster Tax Relief Provisions Included in the 2020 Consolidated Appropriations Legislation
December 27, 2019
Reminder of 2019 Federal Tax Changes
December 11, 2019
Virtual Currency and Form 1040, Schedule 1
November 11, 2019