Taxpayers can submit their tax returns to the IRS until April 17 this year. Tax refunds typically arrive within 3 weeks of filing, and the IRS recommends receiving it via direct deposit. The IRS has been accepting tax returns for over two months now — since Monday, January 29.
With Tax Day 2018 coming up fast, many Americans are deep in tax prep, scrambling to meet this year’s April 17 tax deadline. But as you’re wrapping up paperwork for your 2017 taxes, it’s also a good time to look at how the new Tax Cuts and Jobs Act—arguably the largest overhaul of the U.S. tax code since the Ronald Reagan era—will affect your taxes for 2018 and beyond.
Retailers are offering freebies and other perks for customers leading up to Tax Day on April 17
In case it's your first year filing or if you just need a refresher on what documents to have handy, keep reading for answers to all your pressing questions.
April 17 is just a few weeks away, but if you owe income taxes and don’t have a clue how to come up with the money, it may be a day to dread.
Preparing for Tax Day is the perfect time to organize your finances.
Until scientists tackle time travel, there’s this: For a couple more weeks, you can go back to last year and make an individual retirement account contribution toward the 2016 annual limit.
Here’s everything you need to know about when you need to file your tax return, when the extended filing deadline is and when you can expect your refund.
Tax Day is right around the corner, which means criminals are more eager than ever to get their hands on your tax refund by using new phishing scams.
The answer to the question: "When is Tax Day?" appears to be simple. April 15 is traditionally the last day you can rush to TurboTax with W-2 forms in hand to file your annual return, but the reality is much different and varies across the country.
The Internal Revenue Service said Thursday it expects to hold refunds claiming the EITC and the Additional Child Tax Credit (ACTC) until Feb. 15 to give the agency more time to detect fraud.
Welcome to Tax Day 2016.
Don’t spend any more on April 18 than you already have to.
Worried that you might not be able to make the Tax Day due date? You've got plenty of time left. But if you're still worried, considering filing for extension. Here's how.
It’s upon us: that dreaded time of year when we have to schlep through mountains of financial paperwork and rack our brains to remember major life events, minor purchases, and everything in between. Yes, tax season is officially here. Whether you purchased a home or made home improvements last year, the list of things to consider and documents to track down could be longer this year than in the recent past. To help make things easier, we’ve compiled a list of ways you can prepare before seeing your tax accountant (or tackling your taxes yourself) to curb those headaches before they happen.
It’s no secret that 401(k) plans often offer a number of advantages, from employer matching contributions to professional investment advice. And while you may think of your 401(k) only in the context of retirement, the truth is that it can offer a number of advantages right now - and throughout your career. Many of these could be related to your taxes, which are certainly top-of-mind for most of us as the April filing deadline approaches. By taking stock of the possible tax benefits inherent in your 401(k), you may be able to lower your tax burden for this year and beyond.
It was bad for Caesar, and in modern times it used to be dreaded by everyone.
Depending on where you live, you might be able to cobble together a complete menu and eat like a king all day. Here are a few options:
The once dreaded Tax Day has morphed into a happy ending spending spree for Americans.
FORT WORTH (CBSDFW.COM) – Finished filing your taxes? If you have, there are plenty of freebies and discounts for all those battling the tax day blues. Sonic is offering half price cheeseburgers today.