Under IRC § 6330, a taxpayer is entitled to a “collection due process” (CDP) hearing before the IRS Appeals Office can take any enforced collection action.
The two most troubling sales tax issues for companies tend to be related to software and direct mail. Direct mail is especially difficult, as there are numerous issues to untangle, and a robust understanding of the facts is critical.
Dust Off Your Magic Eight Ball – The Future of Nonconsensual Third-Party Releases in Light Of In Re: Purdue Pharma LP
Can a debtor include releases of non-debtor third parties in its chapter 11 plan? This divisive issue has been litigated before a number of different courts throughout the country. The Southern District of New York recently weighed in and reversed the confirmation of a plan containing third party releases. How does this recent decision impact the continued debate over third-party releases?
Shortly after the Southern District of New York ruled on third-party releases in the Purdue Pharma case, the District Court of the Eastern District of Virginia similarly overturned a plan containing third-party releases in the Ascena Retail Group bankruptcy case. How does this decision relate to the Purdue Pharma decision and what does it mean for the future of third-party releases?
For circuits that have Bankruptcy Appellate Panels, appealing parties must make a critical choice on appeal: do they elect to have their appeal heard by the Bankruptcy Appellate Panel or the District Court?
Most employers or retirement plan administrators are required to file annual informational returns with the U.S. Department of Labor called Form 5500, Annual Return/Report of Employee Benefit Plan.
If you are into Foreign Bank Account Reports (FBARs), your concern about penalties for failing to comply with those FinCEN 114 reporting rules just took an exciting, and perhaps fearsome, turn.
For years, remote workers had been complicating state tax compliance for companies. When the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in Wayfair came out in June 2018, many believed that the decision’s economic nexus standards would reduce complexity surrounding remote workers.
Are Debtors Fixin’ To Dance? How Debtor Companies Like Johnson & Johnson Are Beginning The Texas Two Step and How Creditors May Cut In
Some debtors are taking advantage of a Texas fraudulent transfer law that allows a company to transfer its debt to a Texas entity, which subsequently files for bankruptcy, and its assets to non-debtor entities, protecting the assets and eliminating the debt. What can creditors do about it?