tax' Archives -
No more “pink tax” in Nevada: Voters on Tuesday amended the state’s 1955 tax act to remove the sales and storage tax on menstrual products. Feminine hygiene products are already exempt from sales taxes in nine other states and the District of Columbia, and in an additional five states there…
What’s not to like about Trump policies?
“People are dying on the doorsteps of prosperity.” That’s per a city councilwoman in Seattle, where local politicians hope a new tax on big business will alleviate homelessness. On Monday, the Seattle City Council passed a “head tax,” which starting in 2019 will be imposed on the city’s largest employers,…
Donald Trump didn’t merely use loopholes to avoid tens of millions of dollars in federal taxes—he stretched them beyond recognition when he was strapped for cash in the early 1990s, tax experts tell the New York Times , which says it has uncovered some dubious dealings amid paperwork from Trump’s…
Why would a “pink” stool softener cost 11% more than its blue counterpart? Are the ingredients more expensive? Did it cost more to survey OB/GYNs? Is the company contributing $ 1 per package to Susan G. Komen? Or are the manufacturer and retailer reaping higher profits on the pink package? This last possibility is […]
Forbes.com: Most popular stories
The British government detailed plans for a new 25% tax on profits of multinational companies it says are avoiding paying tax—a move that has prompted warnings that it could conflict with international tax treaties.
WSJ.com: US Business
Burger King merger: Do 'tax inversions' really make sense? (+video)
Christian Science Monitor
Burger King's buyout of Canadian coffee-and-doughnut chain Tim Hortons – and shift of its legal address and corporate tax payments to Canada – isn't necessarily a winning strategy, some business gurus say.
Warren Buffett will pay $ 3B for Burger King to buy Tim Hortons — and avoid US …
Blame Burger King deal, not Warren Buffett
10 Things to Know About Corporate Inversions
A NEW REPORT by a national business group suggests that companies are shifting workers into plans with higher deductibles in an effort to avoid a pending excise tax on health plans that spend more than $ 10,200 per employee.
California’s latest move to combat global warming will either siphon dollars from motorists’ wallets or save them big money on their gasoline bills.
L.A. Times – Business