Thomson Reuters Adds US Tax and Accounting Reference Handbooks
Posted by Terri Eyden on 0 1246
Thomson Reuters has added customizable tax and accounting reference eBook titles to Thomson Reuters ProView, the first platform built specifically for professional use.
Thomson Reuters ProView is available for iPad, downloadable at no cost from the Apple App Store. ProView also is accessible via web browsers. Additionally, public beta versions of native apps are available for:
- Android tablets at Google Play and the Amazon Appstore.
- Windows and Mac OS laptop and desktop computers at Thomson Reuters Proview.
Initially available for tax and accounting professionals are several eBooks under the Thomson Reuters RIA and Quickfinder brands.
"ProView is much more than a basic eReader that allows you to turn a page or perform a basic search," said Steve Zelman, senior vice president of product platforms for the Tax & Accounting business of Thomson Reuters. "It's a unique platform that delivers a truly customizable experience with advanced features that enable professional users to make the most efficient use of the specialized content on our eBooks ‒ at anytime from anywhere."
With Thomson Reuters ProView, users can:
- Receive new versions of eBooks as they are released.
- Add personal notes, highlights, and bookmarks that will automatically synchronize to other devices running ProView and transfer to the next downloaded edition of the eBook.
- Make personal changes while offline that are automatically updated and securely saved as soon as connectivity is restored.
- Search from a comprehensive index.
- Use a hyperlinked table of contents to find information.
- Perform full-text searching from the search bar.
- Navigate to recent content visits from a history listing.
- Go directly to bookmarks saved for frequently visited pages.
- Make text and sections stand out with highlighters.
Tax and accounting eBooks currently available on ProView include:
- 1040 Quickfinder Handbook. Leading quick-reference tax book with all the information needed to complete federal individual income tax returns. It covers all aspects of Form 1040, including tax changes and new developments.
- 1040 Quickfinder Handbook - RTRP. Includes all content from the Quickfinder 1040 Handbook, plus information on the evolving rules and requirements for registered tax return preparers, as well as the IRS Circular 230 with insights into key provisions.
- Small Business Quickfinder Handbook. An easy-to-use resource for tax professionals, financial planners, and small business owners. It includes information needed to prepare forms 1065, 1120, 1120S, 1041, 706, 709, and 990.
- Premium Quickfinder Handbook. A combination of the most important 1040 and small business topics needed to prepare tax returns for individuals and businesses.
- All States Quickfinder Handbook. Includes concise summaries of instructions for completing state individual income tax returns for all fifty states and the District of Columbia.
- RIA Federal Tax Handbook. The premier source for federal tax law. It contains information on individual, trust, partnership and corporate taxation, deductions, credits, capital gains, IRAs, SIMPLE and pension plans, education incentives, passive activity losses, employee benefits, estate and gift taxes, and more.
"This is just the beginning of our lineup of eBooks on ProView for tax and accounting professionals," said Zelman. "We'll make additional reference books available later this year and into 2013."
For more information, visit Thomson Reuters Checkpoint or call (888) 349-8362.
Other eBooks available on Thomson Reuters ProView include legal and professional reference titles from Thomson Reuters Westlaw; Sweet & Maxwell; Carswell; Aranzadi; and Thomson Reuters Legal, Tax & Accounting ANZ.
Voice of the Editor
Even though any accounting auditor would tell you it seems like there are an awful lot of tax accountants out there, surely one-third of the country isn't made up of tax preparers, so it's rather startling news to learn that one-third of Americans like to do their taxes. Who knew?