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Author: Jeff A. Schnepper
ISBN13: 978-0070577954
Title: How to Pay Zero Taxes (Annual)
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ePUB size: 1726 kb
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Language: English
Category: Taxation
Publisher: Mcgraw-Hill; 14th edition (January 1997)
Pages: 624

How to Pay Zero Taxes (Annual) by Jeff A. Schnepper

Personal Name: Schnepper, Jeff A. Publication, Distribution, et. New York On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book How to pay zero estate taxes, Jeff A. Schnepper.

Series: How to Pay Zero Taxes.

The book includes the most up-to-date information,and hundreds of insider tips,that can lower your tax bills, and save you a bundle, year after year.

com/coh/How to Pay Zero Taxes, 2019 Jeff A. A Place In The Sun – Winter 2019.

As Jeff Schnepper says, Estate taxes are voluntary. You only pay them if you haven't planned in advance. Modeled on the best-selling How to Pay Zero Taxes, this book shows how to limit, and possibly even omit costly estate-tax burdens-and covers subjects as broad as living wills, family limited partnerships, private annuities, GRITS, GRATS, GRUNTS, flower bonds, and more. HOW TO PAY ZERO ESTATE TAXES Jeff A. McGraw-Hill New York San Francisco Washington, . Auckland Bogotá Caracas Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Milan Montreal New Delhi San Juan Singapore Sydney Tokyo Toronto.

For more than three decades, How to Pay Zero Taxes has been helping people like you make tax time less draining, on both your emotions and your finances. You can save more money than you ever imagined when you have the right information-and that's exactly what tax expert Jeff Schnepper provides. This engagingly written guide makes even most complex information easy to understand, delivering valuable advice on everything from converting personal expenses into business deductions to avoiding (or surviving) an audit. Why Must Read Online and Download Books? Get How to Pay Zero Taxes, 2018: Your Guide to Every Tax Break the IRS Allows by Jeff A. Full supports all version of your device, includes PDF, ePub and Kindle version. All books format are mobile-friendly.

As Jeff Schnepper says, "Estate taxes are voluntary. You only pay them if you haven't planned in advance". Modeled on the best-selling How to Pay Zero Taxes, this book shows how to limit, and possibly even omit costly estate-tax burdens - and covers subjects as broad as living wills, family limited partnerships, private annuities, GRITS, GRATS, GRUNTS, flower blonds, and more.

Reviews: 7
This is a great book. I would say that it is a must read for anyone who wants to understand (as much as possible) our tax system. We can only take advantage of all the offers the IRS provides for us if we are aware of them. This book will help you plan your tax strategy. I did not give it 5 stars because there are several typos in the text, and it is poorly organized. If I were writing this book, I would have first started with explaining how our taxes are set up first, then targeting each area. The way it is currently set up is haphazard and he hits the same topic in several chapters because of how poorly its organized. Still it is a valuable read and worth the money and time to read it.
Everything in here is either for people that make under 20K or is common knowledge, like writing off medical expenses or is something that you can't take part in useless you fit into a very small category of people, like the house buying tax credit that already expired. Book did not help me in the least, wasted $10. Lots of lines spent writing arbitrary sentences that are not conducive to the context of the book. I don't care when the law was made that gets me my tax break...I just want to know what the tax break is. But sadly...none of them apply to me. I'll sell you my copy of the book... just pay for the shipping and it's yours.
Unless you're planning to re-file returns for previous years, there's hardly any information for 2013. I can understand that but don't advertise with the year 2013. Topics are duplicated several times over and you can find a particular deduction, including its history and all the parts that have changed, have been repealed, or sunset, at least 3 times over throughout the book.

Besides 1 suggestion, claimed as "Oh, this will get me in trouble.", it's all pretty plain and not much more informative than filling out your taxes with TurboTax online. Unless you have your own C-Corp, even that is not worth the buy.

Tips for the author:
- Clean up the text. Since there could be value in describing the entire history, move it to appendixes. It also avoids duplicating large parts of texts.
- Don't repeat complete sections when looking at things from a different perspective, refer to other sections. Another way of reducing volume.
- Build scenarios and give examples how tax payers can reduce their tax liability. "If you have a sole prop that delivers services, then here are your options." "If you're employed and have a hobby, these are your options." "If you own a corp with employees, here are your options". Right now it is not easy to figure out what could possibly apply to your own situation.
- It would actually be interesting if you would, possibly within the above scenarios, demonstrate how you can get to zero taxes. Just giving the book a title like that and then presenting an endless list of deductions, credits, etc. is just not meeting the expectation you're setting.
I liked this book it contained many tips on how to save on taxes. It is practical too. You have to open a corporation to utilize this but it was worth it. My LLC cost me $150 to open. I had to also get a tax ID for the business. But I save on children college cost and a trip out west.
This book is written clearly, but content is for those who own property - have investments, etc. It isn't for those of us who can suffice with a 1040EZ filed. If you are looking for technical, but readable information about paying tax requirements - and updated ones, this is the book!
Very little 2014 info, he uses everything from the previous books (2010 on) and doesn't qualify that some of those provisions no longer apply. Book could have been a tenth of the size and covered only tax exemptions relative to 2014 filing.
Tax Attorney and MSN tax columnist Jeff Schnepper's "How to Pay Zero Taxes" is a self-help book on Federal individual income taxes. The book title is largely marketing hype: in all likelihood it won't help you reduce your Federal income tax liability to nil. But after reading the section relevant to your own situation, you'll likely find a few tax deductions that you hadn't known before. Frankly, for $12 (Amazon price) this is a good value -- and it is more accurate than most professional tax preparers out there. I use the book together with the free TaxAct online software to prepare my 2006 return.

The book starts off with an introduction to how Federal individual taxation works and moves on to specific tax topics organized by the structure of the 1040 form: gross income, above-the-line deductions, adjusted gross income, below-the-line deductions. Then tax shelters and planning are discussed. The final chapters, occupying nearly half of the total pages, are devoted to detailing tax "reforms" from 1993 onward as well as how to avoid and survive an IRS audit. The 775 pages of main text are packed with useful information. For individual taxpayers, regardless of whether you work as an employee or as a contractor or whether you have your own business, this book can help you improve your tax strategies.

However, there are several issues with the book:

1) This book (2007 edition, for the 2006 tax year) is now in its 24th edition, so a lot of places look like it was really written over several years. In one paragraph it would say "as of 2002 there has been no change..." and then in the next paragraph it would say "in 2004 we are finally seeing...". Finally, a third pargraph reads "as this goes to press, we heard that ..." You get the point.

2) The author tries to inject some dry sense of humor but for the most part his jokes are not funny. And the book really needs some good editing as sentences often do not flow logically from one to the next.

3) The author spends a lot of ink criticizing the IRS (and Congress) for the "disgraceful" U.S. tax code. He repeats the same lines too many times in the book, and recites a lot of IRS statistics and expert quotes that grow old and tiresome quickly. The auditing chapter is in particular painful to read, as it buries the how-to tips deep inside mountains of charges against IRS abuses (many examples of which occurred 20 years ago) and loads of useless statistics.
not for use