TITLE

CLEAR DAYS IN THE SHADOW OF THE CORPORATE IMAGE

PUB. DATE
December 1961
SOURCE
New Yorker;12/9/1961, Vol. 37 Issue 43, p233
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents an excerpt from a dissenting opinion in the case Patterson v. Thomas et al on whether some travel and other expenses were deductible. Thomas was described as a good businessman until hearing the president testify that the chance of promotion is just nil to know what the answer would have to be.
ACCESSION #
22806602

 

Related Articles

  • Teacher's Deduction Lesson Plan. Wolosky, Howard W. // Practical Accountant;Oct2000, Vol. 33 Issue 10, p58 

    Focuses on a tax case involving English teacher Ann Jorgensen. United States Internal Revenue Service's legal battle with teachers who claim their travel costs as deductible educational expenses; Agency's denial of deductions for the expenditures associated with the Legendary Greece and...

  • CHAPTER 4: Home Business Operating Expenses. Fishman, Stephen // Home Business Tax Deductions (9781413317411);2012, p53 

    The article offers information on some basic rules for deducting business operating expenses in the U.S. It presents several requirements to make an expense qualify as the deductible business operating expense including ordinary and necessary, current and directly related to the business. It...

  • Staking a claim. Mills, Anthony // Nursing Standard;9/9/2009, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p64 

    The article discusses how nurses in Great Britain are eligible for tax reliefs, but are not claiming reliefs due to lack of knowledge and the cost of advice. The article states that Her Majesty's Revenue and Customs allows a tax relief for expenses pertaining to the purposes of business. The...

  • Trade Show Tax Tips. Perry, Phillip M. // Hardwood Floors Magazine;Apr/May2009, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p32 

    The article offers tips for the wood flooring industry on deducting all appropriate travel costs as business expenses on income taxes. It suggests considering the topic of the show and purpose in attending to determine if the event qualifies for tax deductibility. The special rules that apply to...

  • Chapter 8: Car and Local Travel Expenses. Fishman, Stephen // Deduct It!;2014, p189 

    The article discusses the various aspects of car and local travel expenses in business. An overview about deductible local transportation expenses and how the standard mileage rate works is provided. Also offered are ways to maximize the car expense deduction and reporting the transportation...

  • CHAPTER 8: Car and Local Travel Expenses. Fishman, Stephen // Deduct It! (9781413317589);2012, p183 

    The article offers information regarding car and local travel expenses. It mentions that local transportation costs are deductible as business operating expenses if they are ordinary and necessary for the business, trade, or profession. It also mentions that the cost must be common, helpful, and...

  • owner-operator deductions.  // Overdrive;Oct2007, Vol. 47 Issue 10, p62 

    The article provides information on the categorized business-related expenses included in filing an annual tax-deduction to the U.S. Internal Revenue Service. The business owners should include expenses on depreciable types of property, such as computers, fax machine and furniture used in...

  • Travel Expenses In Connection With Tax-Deductible Education Expenses. Bottiglieri, William A.; Reville, Patrick J. // American Journal of Business Education;May/Jun2012, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p353 

    Trade or business expenses are deductible if they are ordinary and necessary with respect to the trade or business in which they were incurred. Treasury Regulations bring education expenses into this purview but only if they maintain or improve skills already acquired or allow a taxpayer to...

  • BUSINESS OR PLEASURE? TAX TRAPS. Jacknewitz, Dennis J. // GPSolo;Apr2010, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p32 

    The article explores the federal income tax aspects of business and pleasure expenses in the U.S. including client meals and entertainment and country club dues. As reported, expenses associated with client entertainment and meals are subject to the 'ordinary and necessary' rule under the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics