In this special feature: evolving changes for private corporations; large TFSAs under review; yearend tax tips; receipt management software and much more from the Mid-October 2017 issue of Investment Executive.January 1, 2018
There are several measures you and your clients need to consider as the taxation year draws to a close, including taking advantage of certain measures that may no longer be available next year - as well as some that are tried and true
Jamie Golombek helps advisors get ready for yearend tax planning
Jamie Golombek explains that the federal government’s evolving proposals to change corporate tax structures highlight RRSPs and TFSAs as smart strategies for business owners
The CRA's proposed amendments to the way corporations are taxed could have an impact on insurance sales and the use of insurance in corporate planning strategies
The Liberals' recent proposed tax changes for private corporations are part of a larger effort by the feds to eliminate opportunities for wealthier Canadians to split income and reduce taxes. The question is, does that make for good tax policy?
Proposed tax changes in the U.S. - such as eliminating estate taxes and lower corporate taxes - could affect some of your wealthy clients, especially U.S. citizens and those who own property in the U.S.
The law requires that your clients store tax receipts and other documents for several years. A variety of digital options are available to make scanning, storing and retrieving receipts easy
New rules for the principal residence capital gains exemption mean that keeping precise records of residence sales in a range of situations is critical for clients, especially if they move often or own or rent multiple residences
Canada's tax agency is taking a closer look at accounts with significant balances - and is considering other factors - to determine whether accountholders should be deemed to be carrying on a business
After Canada's auditor general calls for a more efficient process for tax objections, and following the CRA's survey of accountants and businesses, the agency insists it will get better