The menu for May 16 features specials on PCAOB issues staff guidance on economic analysis standard setting, Beswick to leave SEC, CAQ and George Washington University start financial disclosure project, and more.
Yeah, we know all the excuses: it's busy season, the clients are demanding, this is what you signed up for. But you still need to sleep at night. Here are some tips on making sure you sleep when you go to bed.
The menu for May 15 features specials on Citibank cleans house over Banamex loan fraud, why hedge fund managers don’t use corporate tax loophole, two questions loom over Senate tax break bill, and more.
If you're thinking of taking a course to improve your skills, the tuition may be tax deductible. But there are gray areas, and IRS guidance is far from clear. Would-be students have to pass a multipronged test.
The agency decided not to file a petition with the US Supreme Court by the May 12 deadline to continue a court battle on whether it has the legal authority to mandate testing and continuing education of paid tax return preparers.
A member alert issued by the Center for Audit Quality and the AICPA outlines regulatory changes for audits and attestation engagements of brokers and dealers and futures commission merchants that are effective June 1.
Fifty-nine percent of US companies and 66 percent of Canadian businesses are still reconciling their general ledger accounts manually, according to a new report from Robert Half and the Financial Executives Research Foundation.
Create a team that operates efficiently, meets goals and has team members enjoying coming to work each day. Building a great team will attract great team members that are looking out for each other and the client, improving project realization and retention at the same time.
By a vote of 96 to 3, the Democrat-controlled Senate took its first step in reviving a plethora of expired tax breaks by advancing a bill on Tuesday that would extend the provisions for two years, adding nearly $85 billion to the deficit.
The Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration found that 22 to 26 percent of all EITC payments were issued improperly by the IRS last year, costing taxpayers between $13.3 billion to $15.6 billion.
The menu for May 13 features specials on Credit Suisse deal with US could reach $2 billion, financial restatements pack less of a punch, Audit Analytics examines SEC case lengths and settlements, and more.