The IRS expects that 75 percent of all 2012 returns will be entitled to a refund, so if you haven’t started preparing your taxes yet, do it: There’s no reason to wait for April 15 to roll around to get that money back from Uncle Sam.
If you’re preparing your own taxes you should definitely do what the professionals do: use tax preparation software.
The IRS expects 75 percent of all 2012 returns will get a refund, so if you haven’t started preparing your taxes yet, do it.
There are lots of websites and software available, but you may not have thought of smartphone apps for doing your taxes.
For easy filing this year download all your Federal Tax Forms from our one-stop shop.
In today’s Internet age, libraries are often forced to make cuts in hours and resources. However, the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh is doing just the opposite thanks to some extra funds.
When taxpayers come to a tax preparer for assistance, they’ve got one basic question, says Jackson Hewitt tax preparer Joseph O’Rourke.
A legal battle could be brewing over billboards. Pittsburgh City Council wants to tax billboards, but opponents call the tax illegal.
The debate continues over a proposed new tax that would affect South Side residents.
Voters overwhelmingly approved a property tax increase to benefit the Carnegie Library System in Tuesday’s election. The referendum passed with a staggering 71 percent of the vote.
KDKA Radio’s Mike Pintek is joined in-studio with Kevin Joyce, owner of the Carlton Restaurant and member of the Pennsylvainia Restaurant Association.
With Gov. Corbett’s Marcellus Shale plan including a proposed “impact fee” for drilling companies, Pennsylvania lawmakers are facing increased scrutiny from the no-new-tax group Americans for Tax Reform (ATR) and its president, Grover Norquist.
Chris Moore talks to Brian Setzler, CPA and President of TriLibrium, an accounting and business advisory firm. They discuss current tax policy and answer your calls.
The Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh is in need of some serious financial support. Several local groups have been working to generate funding for quite some time; and today, supporters presented a petition to City Council.
Nearly half of a million older Pennsylvanians and people with disabilities are eligible for property tax and rent rebates. Nearly $235 million worth of rebates will begin to be distributed starting on Friday, July 1st.