November 02, 2016
What to do if your child’s identity has been stolen, the Presidential candidates’ positions on the estate tax, when to review your estate plan and what to do once you’ve completed it, charitable giving options for estate planning and income tax management, nine tax planning opportunities to consider before the end of the year, and more. Here’s what’s trending in estate planning and wealth management.
What should you do if you find out your minor child’s identity has been stolen?—Trusts and Estates Editorial Team
Single people often think they do not need an estate plan. However, because the law is not structured to benefit single people without children, it is critical that people in this position create an estate plan.—Sarah T. Connolly
Changes in your personal life may impact your estate plan in unexpected ways. Staying on top of your plan is essential for meeting your personal and financial objectives.—Annette K. Eaton
Estate planning doesn’t necessarily end with the signing of your will. There may be additional actions needed to fully implement your estate plan.—Sarah M. Richards
If you are an NCNR who owns U.S. assets, pre-death planning can spare your family (and executor) years of delay, U.S. estate tax and administration expenses.—Jay D. Rosenbaum
Taxpayers owning interests in closely held family businesses need to consult their tax advisors regarding making gifts in these entities before December 1, 2016.—Deborah L. Anderson
Charitable giving can be an important financial tool for estate planning and income tax management.—Eric Cunnane
The federal estate tax has not been a hot-button issue during this election season, but both candidates agree on one thing: the estate tax should change.—Sarah M. Richards
Are you inheriting real estate? Understand your capital gains tax.—Sarah M. Richards
As the end of the year rolls around, you should consider these nine tax planning strategies.—Yelena Kuznetsova
Have you ever wondered if personal injury claimants have to pay taxes on the awards they receive? The short answer is that it depends on the nature of the award.—Mary M. Paul
The foregoing has been prepared for the general information of clients and friends of the firm. It is not meant to provide legal advice with respect to any specific matter and should not be acted upon without professional counsel. If you have any questions or require any further information regarding these or other related matters, please contact your regular Nixon Peabody LLP representative. This material may be considered advertising under certain rules of professional conduct.