2020 brought a lot of unique challenges to entrepreneurs, and 2021 is shaping up for a wild ride as well. It is easy to miss tax planning when you're trying to keep your proverbial head above water. I've created a quick check list of the most impactful small business tax strategies for 2021.
The Planner is CORE Group's blog and a way to help others interested current tax planning and service news.
To answer your question, no Congress is not done. In the wee hours of December 21st, they passed the Consolidated Appropriations Act 2021 and included an extension of the popular Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) for 2021. The Small Business Administration has 10 days to issue regulations, and as in the CARES Act, expect the SBA to have several revisions.
Congress is keeping the printing presses rolling. This is a summary of the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021 (Act) and its impact on small business owners. We will update with more detail after the IRS has had a chance to promulgate their rules, so stay tuned!
We will not mince words here: getting divorced can be a long, drawn-out, and complicated process — both personally and professionally. But since we are not therapists, we will be focusing on how to handle your taxes when both parties have a stake in a small business. Keep reading for advice on future tax implications, retirement accounts, and more from our experts at Core Group.
How is your business taxed?
Many business owners assume that if they have set up a corporation or an LLC that they can automatically be treated as an S-Corporation. Fake news! Any newly created legal entity (e.g. corporation, LLC) can be elected to be taxed as an S-Corporation, but it requires filing the request with the IRS. Failure to do so will default to the tax type normally associated with the type of entity. For a corporation the IRS could default to taxing you as a C-Corporation, for an LLC, the default is to be taxed as a partnership.