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.
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.
Congratulations, another semester of higher education is behind you.
But what to do with all of this free time on your hands? If you’re not tied down with summer classes, you might want to checkout the different opportunities in the workforce.
If you’ve managed to land a new job in this economy, congratulations are in order. As of November 2010, the nation’s unemployment rate remained at a historically high 9.3%. Here are the tax implications of your new job.
If you are out of work, you may have been able to collect unemployment benefits. A typical reduction in workforce which impacts you will let you qualify for this. However, a number of situations can be potential disqualifiers. Here are some tips on tax implications of unemployment, and steps you can take to make unemployment easier.
Now that graduation is officially over, it’s time to find a job. It’s easy to forget to nail down the specifics of how your choices might impact your tax bill later, so we’re sharing four tips to keep you on top of your game.
We’re hearing it everywhere. Times are tough. If we haven’t been directly affected by the economy, odds are we know someone who has. Everyone is cutting back, and that includes businesses. If you’re one of the millions of people who...
The Top 10 Things for 18-25 Year-olds to Know About Taxes Tip 4 can be a little confusing, but the potential benefit to you is pretty nice. And, I’ve tried to put this in the least legal (or boring) words...