If you're in the middle of a break-up and you don't trust your spouse, it might make sense to consider filing separate income tax returns with the IRS. Just make sure you aren't losing a slate of credits in the process.
The clock is ticking on tax refunds from 2015. More than 1 million taxpayers are owed money from the IRS and still haven't collected. Here's what you should know.
Wealthy parents who allegedly disguised bribe payments as charitable contributions to a non-profit may catch heat from the IRS, tax professors said.
Few people would expect to face a tax bite on a scholarship, yet there are situations in which that might be the case. Here's what you should know.
Imagine filing your Form 1040 with the IRS and then finding out you need to submit an amended return because your company sent you inaccurate earnings and tax data. It happens. Here's how to deal.
In general, paying taxes with a regular credit card, without rewards, may not be a great idea.
Refunds are starting to look a little like last year's. The average tax refund was $3,068 for the week of March 1, reflecting an increase of $22 versus the year-ago period, the IRS found.
Under the right circumstances, even the weirdest expenses may be eligible for a tax break. Here are five situations where the IRS allowed them.
Taxpayers getting a spring windfall from Uncle Sam still managed to have a few bucks left in the bank by fall, according to J.P. Morgan Chase Institute.
The new 20 percent tax break for small businesses sounds like a good deal, yet accountants and tax prep software providers are grappling with last-minute changes to this provision. What it means for you.
Whether you paid college tuition in 2018 or you coughed up money for mortgage insurance, you should keep an eye on this package of tax breaks that are up for renewal.
Individual refunds are now in positive territory year over year, as the average check rises to $3,143. That's up from $3,103 a year ago. Here's what you can expect.
If you'll struggle to pay what you owe by Tax Day, experts say it's important to avoid panicking and to make sure you file your return on time anyway. Make sure you take measures to prevent this from happening next year.
If you're worried that you won't be able to pay your taxes this year, here are some tips that will help you minimize the damage.
Close to half of families participating in a poll by Haven Life still don't know what the new tax law means for them. Here's how it could affect their 2018 tax returns.
Fewer people are likely to itemize deductions on their 2018 tax returns, in light of changes from the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. Here are six deductions that are off the table for many filers.
Yes, you can still cut your tax bill for 2018 and stash more money for retirement. Here's what you should know.
Your income tax return just might be the key to figuring out whether your spouse is squirreling away money. Here's what you should know.
For some taxpayers, refunds might be smaller this year. Here's how to deal and what you can do to prepare for next year.
Even though 2018 ended two months ago, these 3 strategies can still help you set aside money for your future and reduce your tax bill for last year now.