Australian treasurer Scott Morrison has come under fire for comments that unemployed citizens and those on welfare represented the "taxed nots" of society.
Incomplete gift non-grantor trusts can shift tax exposure out of high-tax states to those with no state income tax.
Having a plan to determine giving throughout the year can help avoid headaches at year-end and maximize the impact of donations.
A look at 10 reasons the Internal Revenue Service decides to audit taxpayers, from clerical errors to undeclared foreign income.
CNBC Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson offers tips on how freelancers can save over $50,000 in a retirement savings account this year.
Make sure you're up on credits you may be able to claim. It could make a serious dent in your tax burden or even result in a tax return.
Feel like your finances are in a mess? CNBC’s Sharon Epperson gives you the tools to do a quick clean-up and get them in order in three easy steps.
Facebook is trimming its U.K. tax bill by giving out bonuses to its U.K.-based over the next 3 years, NBC News reports.
Financial advisors Jeff Rose and Tim Maurer share the 10 most effective strategies investors can adopt to reach long-term investment goals.
Britain's opposition Labour party has demanded the finance ministry explain how it arrived at a back tax payment by Google.
When it comes to Roth IRA conversions, savers need to consider the most important — and often overlooked — factor: state income taxes.
Since that dreaded annual April 15 tax deadline creates a great deal of stress for many people, it makes sense to get started on your taxes now.
Whether its Jeb or Hillary in the White House, here's why tax reform will be the big winner in 2016, says political consultant Stephen Myrow.
Smart investors try to boost true return by using low-cost investments and tax-loss harvesting to minimize taxes. Robo-advisors can help.
CNBC consumer reporter Kelli Grant gives viewers tips on how to avoid paying too much in taxes.
The owner of the most expensive apartment ever in New York City owes just 0.017 percent in property taxes thanks to a legal loophole.
Some wealthy and low-income married couples are losing out at tax time, but experts say eliminating the marriage penalty is complicated.
After a year of higher taxes, small businesses face uncertainty on tax deductions they've come to rely on, The New York Times reports.
Identity theft is already a serious problem—the No. 1 complaint to the FTC—and tax-related identity theft is a growing part of this crime spree.
Apple and other multinationals that keep money overseas are not doing anything wrong on taxes, opposing political pundits agreed on CNBC. But they clashed on reforms to discourage that practice.