Q: I recently lost my job. Am I able to deduct my travel or vehicle expenses while I job search A: First off, I am sorry to hear about your situation. Job search can be a stressful, but hopefully some...
Traveling to job interviews. Dry-cleaning your best suit. Printing resumes on quality paper. Working with a job search coach. If you engaged in any job search activities in 2016, you may be able to deduct the related expenses from your...
Are you looking for a summer job? If so, some of your expenses might be tax deductible, providing you a way to save money come tax time. Our tips are framed as searching for a “summer job” but they apply to any job search in any season.
Whether you’re moving up the corporate ladder, changing careers altogether, or struggling through the reality of being laid off, it’s wise to understand how changes to your employment situation can affect your taxes.
With just two more job reports remaining before the 2012 election and the job report for September set to be released the end of next week, politicians and registered voters are anxiously waiting to see if the unemployment rate went up or down. Check out our interactive which shows the highs and lows of unemployment across U.S. cities. How does your city compare?
If you’re like the majority of the graduating population, you weren’t hired for your dream job prior to commencement. Although finding a job in your career field may take some time, two key elements will help you sort through the confusion and land the job you want: staying prepared and developing a job hunting (or marketing) strategy.
When the topic of business and job-related tax deductions come up, most people assume that you need to have your own business or be self-employed to be entitled to any deductions. While it’s true that business owners do receive a number of tax breaks, there is still the possibility that you may be entitled to job-related tax deductions even if you work the 9 to 5 for an employer. Find out more here.
Every year, Americans make all sorts of mistakes on their taxes, costing them hundreds, if not thousands, of dollars. And while basic arithmetic errors perpetually top the list (!), here are five of the more valuable money-saving credits and deductions that are often overlooked.