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New York :

March 05, 2021

Wanting to file taxes quickly may not be as beneficial for taxpayers, since They can make a number of mistakes that get them in trouble with the Internal Revenue Service (IRS).

The consequences can impact your tax refund, that you do not get to receive it or that, failing that, you end up owing more money to the Internal Revenue Service.

Omitting a tax deduction, writing the wrong bank account or having accumulated penalties for not paying taxes, can be some of the situations that can put you in trouble with the Internal Revenue Service.

Read: What are the new tax exemptions approved for 2021?

However, there is more. That is why we are going to tell you what are some of those mistakes that may seem simple but that at the end of the day can cost you dearly.

1.- Tax exemptions

There are various tax exemptions that were recently approved in the Donald Trump administration, due to the economic crisis that Covid-19 has generated.

Many taxpayers do not make use of them, that is, they do not request them and they would be qualifiable. Among the most prominent is the Child Tax Credit and the Earned Income Tax Credit.

Taxpayers have to understand that obtaining these tax benefits is not done automatically, so they will have to work on it.

2.- Not submitting the tax return on time

The closer you are to the close of tax season, which is April 15, the less time you will have to do certain reviews, collect necessary documents, and correct mistakes.

3.- Being a victim of tax scams

When tax season is open, fraudsters are most active. And now they are taking advantage to collect unemployment benefits with false statements.

Read: Tax season: the most dangerous scams

So be careful and file in good time, as they won’t be able to file a tax return for you.

4.- Wrong bank account and address

You must pay close attention to the information that you have registered with the IRS, since they are what they will use to deposit your refund and the part of the stimulus check that you lack.

The same if you wait for a paper check, you must ensure that it is the correct address or make the pertinent changes before you send the tax return.

5.- Send unsigned forms

If you don’t sign your tax forms, the return is invalid. If you are filing with your spouse, both of you must sign.

6.- Skip income

It is the most important mistake of all, if you do not declare everything you earn, the IRS can do an audit, charge you what you owe, apply a fine and also punish you with the payment of interest.


You may also like:

-Why your taxes will be a big problem if you moved to a new state because of the crisis
-How the $ 3,000 Child Tax Credit will affect your taxes
-What to do if when reviewing your tax refund, you get a notice that your “tax return is in process”
-How to get your child to have a large savings and can use it tax-free, saving only $ 25 per day
-The IRS is Paying Millions of Dollars in Interest for Delaying Tax Refunds – How the Payment Works

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Tags: child tax credit your tax refund the tax return mistakes bank account return

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Biden to announce tax credit for businesses giving paid leave for Covid vaccinations and recovery

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US President Joe Biden makes a statement of a police shooting in Minnesota in the Oval Office of the White House after a meeting with members of Congress about the American Jobs Plan April 12, 2021, in Washington, DC.Brendan Smialowski | AFP | Getty Images

President Joe Biden on Wednesday will announce a tax credit for employers offering vaccine-related paid leave as the White House urges more Americans to seek out Covid shots while vaccination rates have declined slightly in recent days.

The tax credit for small- and medium-sized business will fully offset the cost of giving employees paid time off to get inoculated, as well as to recover from any potential side effects of vaccination, administration officials told reporters.

Biden will also call on employers to use their resources to encourage vaccinations by sharing accurate information and providing possible incentives, such as product giveaways and discounts for vaccinated individuals, according to a fact sheet from the White House.

"No one should have to lose a single dollar from their paycheck because they got vaccinated," said an official, who requested anonymity in advance of the president's announcement.

The tax credit, part of the $1.9 trillion Covid stimulus plan Biden signed into law last month, applies to nearly half of all private sector employees, the White House fact sheet said.

For businesses and nonprofits with fewer than 500 employees, the tax credit will cover paid leave for up to $511 per day for up to 10 work days, or 80 work hours, taken between April 1 and September 30, 2021.

Biden, in a speech set for 1:15 p.m. ET, will unveil the tax credit, and push employers of all sizes to provide the same paid-leave guarantees, while touting that the U.S. is set to hit 200 million Covid shots administered since he took office.

The president had originally aimed to achieve 100 million shots in 100 days — a goal that drew criticism for being far too modest. The Biden administration surpassed that number in 58 days.

About 26% of the U.S. population is fully vaccinated, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Health experts have signaled the percentage required to reach so-called herd immunity is much higher.

But the vaccination rate has dipped slightly recently, despite every U.S. adult becoming eligible for a Covid shot as of this week.

The U.S. is reporting an average of 3 million daily vaccinations over the past week, according to CDC data, up from about 1.8 million at the beginning of March.

That level has fallen slightly in recent days, down from a peak of 3.4 million reported shots per day on April 13 to just over 3 million Tuesday.

The slight dip in the daily pace may be due in part to the ongoing investigation into Johnson & Johnson's vaccine. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration earlier this month advised states to suspend the use of J&J's shot "out of an abundance of caution" after six women developed a rare blood clotting disorder.

Though the J&J vaccine makes up less than 4% of the 213 million total vaccines administered in the U.S. to date, it was being used for an average of nearly 425,000 reported shots per day at peak levels in mid-April.

Unlike offerings from Pfizer and Moderna, J&J's vaccine required only one dose, which made it an ideal choice for certain communities that may have more difficulty accessing vaccination sites multiple times over the course of several weeks

Government officials have said the country has enough supply of Pfizer and Moderna vaccines to maintain a pace of 3 million shots per day.

The Biden administration has maintained a sense of urgency around vaccinations, stressing that Covid remains a serious threat — especially as highly contagious variants spread through the U.S.

"It's almost a race between getting people vaccinated and this surge that seems to want to increase," top infectious disease expert Dr. Anthony Fauci said earlier this month.

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