TOKYO, April 17- The Bank of Japan maintained its upbeat view on most of the country's regional economies, adding to reassurances from its governor that the world's third-largest economy can ride out the pain from a sales tax hike without additional stimulus.» Read More
OTTAWA, April 16- Canadian police have arrested a 19- year-old man and charged him in connection with exploiting the "Heartbleed" bug to steal taxpayer data from a government website, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police said on Wednesday.
Tax day is here and while many are rushing to file on time, others are ready to fraudulently claim a refund.
BERLIN— The high-profile tax evasion trial against former Bayern Munich president Uli Hoeness has prompted a surge in the number of Germans turning themselves in to authorities for failing to properly declare their taxes.
The tax deadline is midnight tonight, and those filing last minute will need to find a post office that stays open late, NBC reports.
April 15- New York state's top financial regulator has ordered Credit Suisse to turn in the employment records of its former New York head as part of a widening investigation into potential tax evasion involving the Swiss bank, a source close to the matter told Reuters.
Many rich people have the most complicated returns for various reasons. Discussing whether the rich are targeted or not by the IRS, with Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute senior fellow, and Charles Rossotti, author of "Many Unhappy Returns."
SEATTLE— Dish Network Corp. will reimburse Washington state customers about $2 million for a surcharge officials called deceptive, but the satellite TV provider denied wrongdoing in the agreement announced Tuesday by the state attorney general's office.
The subpoena sought e-mails, personnel files, travel records, expenses and other materials of employees of Credit Suisse's New York office.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen and "The Profit" host Marcus Lemonis, look at today's Power Lunch stories, including the WSJ report GE CEO Immelt may not stay until the mandatory retirement age of 65, as well as the tax code.
One cybersecurity expert says the more technologically "plugged in" you are, the more vulnerable you are to identity theft. CNBC's Scott Cohn has the story.
OKLAHOMA CITY— Oklahoma's finance secretary says collections by the general revenue fund fell 9.1 percent below the official estimate in March. Secretary of Finance Preston Doerflinger said Tuesday the state experienced another month of unusually low corporate income tax revenue.
The IRS stopped using private tax collectors in 2009 after determining that agency employees could do a better job. The National Treasury Employees Union said the program failed in the past and should not be forced on the IRS. The Senate Finance Committee passed a bill two weeks ago that included an amendment requiring the IRS to revive the program.
There are only two ways sure-fire ways to reduce your chances of getting audited by the IRS: keep your taxes simple, and don't make a lot of money.Rich people don't have that choice, of course.
The numbers of people filing their taxes on a mobile device is accelerating. CNBC's Jon Fortt shows how taxpayers can file on their tablets.
The deadline for filing taxes is midnight Tuesday. If you're due a refund— and about three-quarters of filers typically are— missing the April 15 deadline will not get you in trouble. The IRS allows taxpayers to file for extensions, giving them an additional six months.
Financial advisor Jerry Lynch took a deeper look at President Obama's tax return. Here are five of the biggest tax issues for the first family.
The IRS is doing less audits than it used to, but if you're wealthy your chances of being audited have more than doubled over the past 5 years, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Thomas Stemberg, Highland Consumer Fund managing general partner, discusses corporate tax rates and why it's time for tax reform.
Lawmakers are fighting to scrap an operation that exists to sell government documents people can find for free online.
While individuals seek to take advantage of dozens of deductions and loopholes, corporations have famously excelled at this game, NYT reports.
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