Belinkoff & Simon

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Belinkoff & Simon
Belinkoff & Simon is listed in the Accountants Certified Public category in Los Angeles, California. Displayed below is the only current social network for Belinkoff & Simon which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Belinkoff & Simon on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 65.

Contact information for Belinkoff & Simon is:
1640 S Sepulveda Blvd
Los Angeles, CA 90025
(310) 479-1990

"Belinkoff & Simon" - Social Networks

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Belinkoff & Simon has an overall ZapScore of 65. This means that Belinkoff & Simon has a higher ZapScore than 65% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Los Angeles, California is 32 and in the Accountants Certified Public category is 15. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Belinkoff & Simon

LARC Foundation had their annual fundraiser that was reported on in The Signal, a Santa Clarita Newspaper.
Since 1959, the Los Angeles Residential Community Foundation (LARC) has supplied and cared for individuals that have developmental disabilities, focusing on adults and the elderly. Although, Sunday was a special day for LARC Ranch residents and

A SHREWD WAY TO GIVE - THE DONOR-ADVISED FUND A Donor-Advised Fund (DAF) is like a charitable savings account because you can contribute to the fund as frequently as you like. You can recommend grants to your favorite charity when you're ready. Here's how it works: -You make an irrevocable contribution from your personal assets. -You immediately receive the maximum tax deduction that the Internal Revenue Service allows. -You name your donor-advised fund account, advisors and any successors or charitable beneficiaries. -Your contribution is invested in the donor-advised fund account and grows tax-free. -You can recommend grants from your account to qualified charities at any time you choose. And you can do so anonymously — the general public will not know who is making the donation. You will find that DAFs offer a tax advantage when you contribute specific assets, like long-term appreciated stock. By donating appreciated stock held for more than one year, you can avoid or reduce capital gains taxes. The idea is that you will be able to give more to charity and pay less in taxes. For example, if you own a stock that cost $1 and is worth $10,000, you can donate the stock to the fund, and receive a charitable tax deduction of $10,000 without paying any tax on the capital gain. Donor-advised funds offer advantageous tax deductions: up to 50 percent of adjusted gross income for gifts of cash and up to 30 percent of adjusted gross income for gifts of appreciated securities, mutual funds, real estate and other assets. There is a five-year carry-forward deduction on gifts that exceed adjusted gross income limits. How do you start? You will generally need to make a contribution of $25,000 or more, although some funds have lower minimums. Once your account is established, you can make subsequent contributions of $5,000 or more—again, this may vary. You can name your donor-advised fund account any name you choose. The best time to start is in a tax year that you have higher than normal income from a bonus, gain or other windfall. You can deduct today future years planned giving. If you anticipate taxes going down under a new tax proposal, this may be the year to start.

Legislative support is need by LARC Ranch to overcome planned changes in how they operate or the will be forced to close or only offer private paid services.
LARC Ranch, which is located a little outside Santa Clarita city limits, is fighting a federal manda...

Hurricane Harvey victims have more time to file tax returns and pay tax As floodwaters continue to rise in Texas, the IRS said it is providing tax relief to Hurricane Harvey victims in 18 Texas counties affected by the storm. The relief includes an extension of time to file certain individual and business tax returns and make certain tax payments (IR-2017-135). It applies to, among other situations, individuals who have returns on valid extensions due Oct. 16, 2017, and businesses whose returns are on valid extensions and are due Sept. 15, 2017. Both have until Jan. 31, 2018, to file. The IRS is also extending to Jan. 31, 2018, the deadline for individual taxpayers to make estimated tax payments due Sept. 15, 2017, and Jan. 16, 2018. It noted that taxpayers whose individual income tax returns were on extension are not eligible for relief from paying any 2016 income tax because those payments were due April 18, 2017. The following Texas counties are currently eligible for relief: Aransas, Bee, Brazoria, Calhoun, Chambers, Fort Bend, Galveston, Goliad, Harris, Jackson, Kleberg, Liberty, Matagorda, Nueces, Refugio, San Patricio, Victoria, and Wharton. Taxpayers in other areas that are added to this list by the Federal Emergency Management Agency will automatically qualify for this relief. IRS Commissioner John Koskinen said in a prepared statement, “The IRS will continue to closely monitor the storm’s aftermath, and we anticipate providing additional relief for other affected areas in the near future.” In addition, the IRS says it will work with any taxpayers who live outside the disaster area if their records necessary to meet a deadline occurring during the postponement period are located in the affected area. These taxpayers should contact the IRS at 866-562-5227. Although taxpayers who live in the affected areas should automatically qualify for relief based on their address in IRS records, if they mistakenly get a penalty notice, they should call the number on the notice. The IRS noted that a variety of other tax deadlines qualify for relief, including the Oct. 31, 2017, deadline for quarterly payroll and excise tax returns. In addition, the IRS announced that it is waiving late-deposit penalties for federal payroll and excise tax deposits normally due on or after Aug. 23 and before Sept. 7, if the deposits are made by Sept. 7, 2017.

Some People Fight to Pay Their Taxes Floyd Mayweather
IRS penalties and fees have caused a fair amount of consternation among taxpayers in the past, but in what might be a bout for the record books, we could witness the first time a taxpayer literally fights to pay what they owe and reduce penalties. Floyd Mayweather, widely regarded as...