The more you rush to beat the April 15 deadline to file your taxes, the more you're likely to make mistakes that can cost you a lot of money and hassle.
It's no secret that raising kids is expensive. Fortunately, parents get a little bit of financial relief every April, thanks to income tax refunds from the IRS.
Last-minute filers shouldn't let the pressure to meet the April 15 IRS deadline to not follow the rules for getting an extension, taking credits and receiving refunds.
Itemized deductions can really cut your tax bill, and you know the big ones like mortgage interest. But you may not know about professional dues or safe deposit box rentals.
California is determining if credit card data were stolen from DMV computers, in yet another warning for millions of consumers about a possible breach of their information.
All you need to do your taxes is a little bit of time over one weekend to gather what you need, get organized and file your return.
A fixation on the ups and downs of the stock market leaves many of us oblivious to where money is drained by taxes, fees, interest paid (and lost) and depreciation.
If you're wondering how to spend your tax refund this year, here are a few spending tips to help you get an even bigger refund next year.
When filing your taxes, you have two options: The standard deduction might be less stressful, but the itemized deduction might save you a larger chunk of change.
Inputting errors, missing information and excessive deductions raise the chances of your tax return being audited.
High potential penalties and low interest rates change the strategy on avoiding a tax refund windfall.