The IRS recently issued a notice which extends the time that employers can provide forms 1095-B and 1095-C to employees. While some employers may view this extension of time as a welcome relief, employers should make every effort to provide these forms to their employees as soon as possible.
In January, President Trump signed an executive order regarding the Affordable Care Act. Many employers hoped that this executive order, along with significant anti-ACA sentiment in Congress, would result in the ACA being repealed. As of today, that has not happened.
What does “substantially complete” mean in the context of international taxes? This month, the IRS clarified this question in a long-awaited International Practice Unit.
In addition to regulatory requirements, dated IT architecture, increased cyber risks and growing business demands, compliance is front and center in both business advisory and control roles.
If your company had an average of more than 50 full-time employees in 2014 or 2015, there are certain Affordable Care Act (ACA) compliance requirements that go into effect for your business in 2016.
Want to bid on a state construction job? Your business must be drug-free compliant. Here’s how to achieve it.
A SOC 1 Report (Service Organization Control Report) is a written documentation of the internal controls at a service organization as they pertain to the user entities’ controls over financial reporting. SOC 1 reports were implemented by the American Institute of CPAs to improve the regulatory and risk standards and safeguards for outsourced services.
With states constantly changing their nexus standards, it is important for all multistate businesses to monitor their activities in different states to make sure they are in compliance with varying state tax laws.
Enacted in 2000 and effective July 1, 2014, the intent of FATCA is to prevent U.S. taxpayers from hiding assets overseas. The Act requires foreign financial institutions and other foreign entities to file reports with the IRS identifying their U.S. account holders or major investors.
In 2014, breaches of Fortune 500 companies were mostly associated with the loss, exposure, or theft of personally identifiable information and intellectual property. The result? Cybercrime and compliance costs are climbing for companies both in the U.S. and overseas.