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All Posts Tagged as 'Tax'

Welcome to Errattic! We encourage you to customize the type of information you see here by clicking the Preferences link on the top of this page.

 

Todd Chrisley's estranged daughter Lindsie Chrisley speaks out on family's legal drama 

 

Lindsie Chrisley is speaking out on the heels of her reality television star dad and his wife being indicted on tax evasion and other federal charges this week.

“Lindsie would like to thank all of her fans and supporters. The circumstances Todd and Julie find themselves in, is quite unfortunate," her Atlanta-based attorney Musa Ghanayem released in a statement on her behalf. “It was reported that Lindsie was the source of the information that led to her father’s arrest. That is untrue."

Todd Chrisley's estranged daughter

Todd Chrisley Sentenced to 12 Years in Prison

Tags: $, Arrest, Celebrity, Charge, Family, Fraud, Investigation, Lifestyle, Parental Crime, Prison, Scam, Tax, Theft, TV Swatch

Filed under: Gay+

Permalink

22-Nov-2022


Instacart faces lawsuit from DC attorney general over ‘deceptive’ service fees 

 

The suit specifically alleges Instacart misled customers regarding the 10% service fee to think it was a tip for the delivery person, from September 2016 to April 2018.

“Instacart tricked District consumers into believing they were tipping grocery delivery workers when, in fact, the company was charging them extra fees and pocketing the money,” Racine said in a statement. “Instacart used these deceptive fees to cover its operating costs while simultaneously failing to pay D.C. sales taxes. We filed suit to force Instacart to honor its legal obligations, pay D.C. the taxes it owes, and return millions of dollars to District consumers the company deceived.”

Instacart faces lawsuit from DC attorney general over ‘deceptive’ service fees

Tags: $, Accusation, Business, Misrepresentation, Self Interest, Service, Tax, Tips

Filed under: Health/Food

Permalink

27-Aug-2020


So Long, California? Goodbye, Texas? Taxpayers Decide Some States Aren’t Worth It 

 

Two years after President Trump signed the tax law, its effects are rippling through local economies and housing markets, pushing some people to move from high-tax states where they have long lived. Parts of Florida, for example, are getting an influx of buyers from states such as New York, New Jersey and Illinois.

Many people saw their overall taxes go down after the 2017 law was passed. But the law had two main changes making it tougher to live in high-cost, high-tax states, especially compared with lower-taxed options. It essentially curbed how much homeowners can subtract from their federal taxes for paying local property and income taxes, by capping the state and local tax deduction at $10,000. It also lowered the size of mortgages for which new buyers can deduct the interest, to $750,000 from $1 million.

These changes have the biggest impact on a sliver of the population who have high incomes and live in expensive areas. They tend to have white-collar jobs and the ability to pick up and move. Many own their own businesses, work remotely or are nearing retirement.

Critics say the changes have hurt everyone who lives in high-tax states, by taking a bite out of tax revenue. New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, for example, panned the state and local tax cap last year. “It has redistributed wealth in this nation from Democratic states—we’re also called blue states—to red states,” he said at the time.

WSJ

Tags: $, Environment, Exclusivity, Home, Investment, Lifestyle, Mental Health, Neglect, Policy, Politics, Population, Poverty, Superficiality, Tax, Treatment

Filed under: Health/Food

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25-Jan-2020


How Federal Disaster Money Favors The Rich 

 

Disasters are becoming more common in America. In the early and mid-20th century, fewer than 20 percent of U.S. counties experienced a disaster each year. Today, it's about 50 percent. According to the 2018 National Climate Assessment, climate change is already driving more severe droughts, floods and wildfires in the U.S. And those disasters are expensive. The federal government spends billions of dollars annually helping communities rebuild and prevent future damage. But an NPR investigation has found that across the country, white Americans and those with more wealth often receive more federal dollars after a disaster than do minorities and those with less wealth. Federal aid isn't necessarily allocated to those who need it most; it's allocated according to cost-benefit calculations meant to minimize taxpayer risk.

Put another way, after a disaster, rich people get richer and poor people get poorer. And federal disaster spending appears to exacerbate that wealth inequality.

npr

Tags: Environment, Finance, Policy, Poverty, Privilege, Recovery, Science, Survival, Tax

Filed under: Health/Food

Permalink

06-Mar-2019


Should we penalize parents for having ‘extra kids’? 

 

Bill Nye “the Science Guy” did exactly what scientists are supposed to do this week — ask questions — and people are blasting him for it.

The engineer-turned-comedian-turned-TV host has sparked widespread outrage on social media thanks to an idea he proposed Tuesday on his new Netflix series, “Bill Nye Saves the World.”

During a panel discussion, the 61-year-old Cornell grad asked: “Should we have policies that penalize people for having extra kids in the developed world?”

Travis Rieder, a bioethicist at Johns Hopkins University, said he believed it was a good idea.

“I do think that we should at least consider it,” he told Nye.

Should we penalize parents for having ‘extra kids’?

Tags: Ecology, Education, Environment, Health, Humanity, Overpopulation, Parental Burden, Safety, Saving The Environment!, Science, Survival, Tax, Unity, World

Filed under: Health/Food

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26-Jan-2019


Millionaires Flee California After Tax Hike 

 

According to new research released by Charles Varner, associate director of the Stanford Center on Poverty and Inequality, California lost an estimated 138 high-income individuals following passage of the Proposition 30 income tax increase championed by Gov. Jerry Brown (D) and approved by Golden State voters in 2012.

This new research by Varner updates a previous paper released six years ago that looked at domestic migration to and from California following a 2004 income tax hike.

Forbes

Tags: Americans, Environment, Exclusivity, Fear, Finance, Greed, Laws, No more Heroes, Privilege, Self Interest, Survival, Tax

Filed under: Health/Food

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07-Jul-2018


How tax breaks help the rich 

 

President Donald Trump and Republicans in Congress hope to give the US tax code its biggest overhaul in 30 years. Trump says their goal is “to make the tax code simpler and more fair for everyday Americans.”

But their plan would keep three tax breaks that benefit the wealthiest Americans: the mortgage interest deduction, the charitable deduction, and the preferred rate for capital gains.

These tax breaks are incredibly expensive. Each year, the mortgage interest and charitable deductions cost the US Treasury $100 billion and $70 billion, respectively. That’s more than we spend on Head Start, the federally funded preschool program, and on Pell Grants for low-income students to go to college.

Vox

Senate tax bill strips NFL, other sports leagues from tax-exempt status

Tags: Advice, Economy, Education, Environment, Laws, Lifestyle, Magic Splatter, New World Order, Politics, Poverty, Privilege, Self Interest, Sports, Tax, Treatment, Unruly Child

Filed under: Health/Food

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16-Nov-2017


San Francisco residents freaking out after swanky street sells for $90K 

 

Residents of the upscale Presidio Terrace neighborhood in San Francisco are outraged after learning their street was sold for $90,000 at auction, according to local reports.

Michael Cheng and Tina Lam purchased the block-long street, which is lined with multimillion dollar mansions, at a city auction after the homeowners association failed to pay taxes, the San Francisco Chronicle reported.

Cheng and Lam purchased the property in April 2015 and have been talking to land-use experts about how to leverage their holding. According to the San Francisco Chronicle, they are considering charging residents to park on the street.

"We could charge a reasonable rent on it,” Cheng said.

According to NBC-Bay area, the home owners association failed to pay a $14-a-year- property tax bill because the bill was being mailed to an accounting office, which is now a pilates studio.

USA Today

Tags: Backlash, Community, Environment, Politics, Protest, Real Estate, Tax, Treatment

Filed under: Health/Food

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08-Aug-2017