Planning ahead for next year's tax season can save you money and headaches. An expert provides tips on what you can do now to put yourself in a good position the next time you file.
FOX Business' Gerri Willis reports on the latest news from the Treasury Department on Tax Day.
Taxpayers can file through paperless services, a professional or by mail.
There are tax benefits to claiming an elderly parent as a dependent. But can you do it?
There are just a few days left in the 2022 tax season, but millions of Americans still need to file their returns to the IRS.
Some tax-filers may be in for a shock.
There are a host of tax breaks available to filers in the form of both deductions and credits.
The 2022 tax season is swiftly coming to an end, but IRS Commissioner Chuck Rettig warned on Thursday that many taxpayers could see delays in their refunds as the agency confronts a worker shortage and severe backlog of unprocessed returns.
If you're worried about owing taxes because of your stimulus money, here's what you need to know.
Does the IRS owe you money? Here's one group that needs to act fast.
While some parts of the U.S. tax code may be fairly straightforward, there are some exceptions you should be aware of in case it applies to you.
Step one: Don't panic. Instead, follow directions.
Meanwhile, all it takes is staffing issues at the IRS to cause filers to have to wait an extraordinarily long time to get the refunds they're owed, since paper returns have to be processed manually.
Many of us pledge to tackle our taxes early every year, only to land in a scenario where instead, we're running up against the deadline and aren't ready with our returns.
If you're an educator, make sure you're not missing out on some tax savings.
The 2022 tax season is swiftly coming to an end, with the IRS already delivering more than 50 million refunds.
Interest rates will rise for the calendar quarter beginning April 1, the IRS has said, an increase that could have important consequences for late tax filers.
Millions of out-of-work Americans who collected unemployment benefits as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic could face an unpleasant surprise when they file their taxes this year.
No taxpayer wants to hear from the IRS unless it involves a refund, and they don't want to have to reach out to you, either. So, the agency shared tips on how to avoid getting a dreaded letter from the tax man.
With just one month remaining in the 2022 tax season, and the IRS has delivered millions of refunds to taxpayers, a major influx of money to households that many Americans depend on.