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2018 MOTOR FUEL INCOME TAX CREDIT - Use this form determine if you are eligible to claim this credit on your 2018 SC tax return.  The first page has a flowchart to help you determine your eligility.  Page 2 is the Form I-185.  If married filing a joint return, complete a separate form for taxpayer and spouse.  Pages 3 and 4 contain instructions and helpful information to address most questions and circumstances such as selling, trading in, or a total loss of a vehicle during the year.


This schedule is not all-inclusive, but it covers most of the common deductions and credits.  The General Information section helps us with the basic information needed for all returns.  There is also a section to summarize your rental and self-employment business income and related expenses.


This 2-page informational documents the coverage requirements, the exemptions that are availalbe, and additional information available from the federal government


This annual newsletter briefly highlights some of the major aspects of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act signed into law on December 22, 2017.  This Act includes the most sweeping tax law changes in over 30 years.  Also, included is a brief explanation of the SC Refundable Motor Fuel Income Tax Credit that can be claimed on your 2018 returns.  See "SC Form I-385" above for the form referenced in this newsletter.


Republicans’ 2017 overhaul of the tax code created a new 20-percent deduction of qualified business income (QBI), subject to certain limitations, for pass-through entities (sole proprietorships, partnerships, limited liability companies, or S corporations). The controversial QBI deduction—also called the "pass-through" deduction—has remained an ongoing topic of debate among lawmakers, tax policy experts, and stakeholders.


Republicans’ 2017 overhaul of the tax code created a new 20-percent deduction of qualified business income (QBI), subject to certain limitations, for pass-through entities (sole proprietorships, partnerships, limited liability companies, or S corporations). The controversial QBI deduction—also called the "pass-through" deduction—has remained an ongoing topic of debate among lawmakers, tax policy experts, and stakeholders.


A bipartisan House bill has been introduced that would fix a GOP tax law drafting error known as the "retail glitch." The House bill, having over a dozen co-sponsors, is a companion measure to a bipartisan Senate bill introduced in March.


The House on April 9 approved by voice vote a bipartisan, bicameral IRS reform bill. The IRS bill, which now heads to the Senate, would redesign the IRS for the first time in over 20 years.


Proposed regulations address gains that may be deferred when taxpayers invest in a qualified opportunity fund (QOF). Taxpayers may generally rely on these new proposed regulations. The IRS has also requested comments.


The IRS has provided a safe harbor for professional sports teams to avoid the recognition of gain or loss when trading players and/or draft picks. Under the safe harbor provision, the traded player’s contract or the traded draft pick would have a zero basis.


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