The program is an interdisciplinary educational experience for accounting andfinancial professionals; classes can be taken both in-person and online PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 9, 2020 — The tax law is constantly changing and ever more complex, and the stakes for businesses and individuals are significant. To succeed, accounting and tax professionals need a firm understanding of the law … Read more
Professors Abreu and Greenstein posted the following on the Procedurally Taxing Blog on July 9, 2020: NTA Blog Post On “Protecting the Rights of Taxpayers Who Rely on FAQs” Is Timely and Welcome, But Doesn’t Go Far Enough
View recording here.
Temple Tax LLM students Jennifer Breton and Joshua Runyan won First Place in the LLM Division of the ABA Tax Section’s annual Law Student Tax Challenge. This nationwide client counseling competition is organized by the Young Lawyers Forum of the Tax Section and attracts teams from all over the United States. As the ABA explains, … Read more
Bob Kane, a JD and Tax LLM alumn recently published an article in Tax Notes that examines whether Example 9 of reg. section 1.1361-5(b)(3) governs the disposition of a qualified subchapter S subsidiary in a nonrecognition transaction. Bob served as a Tax Court clerk for the U.S. Tax Court from 2012 to 2014. Now, at Ropes … Read more
National Taxpayer Advocate, Nina Olson, and former Acting Assistant Attorney General of the U.S. Department of Justice’s Tax Division, Caroline Ciraolo, discussed FATCA and FBAR (the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act and the Foreign Bank Account Reports) with professor Abreu’s International Tax class on November 18, 2019.
Jennifer J. Lee, Operationalizing Language Access Rights for Limited English Proficient Taxpayers, 91 Templ. L. Rev. 791 (2019). This Article reviews and critiques the IRS’s efforts to operationalize the taxpayer’s Right to be Informed by translating some of its forms and publications into other languages.
Harwell Wells, Executive Pay: What Worked?, 42 J. Corp. L. 59 (2016) (with S. Bank and B. Cheffins). This article examines executive pay from a longitudinal perspective and challenges the popular theory that high marginal income tax rates worked to keep CEO salaries in check.