|Author:||James E. Smith,Eugene Willis,William H. Hoffman|
|Publisher:||South-Western College/West; 27 edition (April 29, 2003)|
|Other formats:||lit azw doc docx|
Start by marking West Federal Taxation Individual Income Taxes as Want to Read
Start by marking West Federal Taxation Individual Income Taxes as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. West Federal Taxation.
Hoffman, William H; Smith, James E; Willis, Eugene; Boyd, James H; West Publishing Company. Income tax. Publisher. Australia ; Mason, Ohio : Thomson, South-Western. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; americana.
West's Federal Taxation : Individual Income Taxes. Publisher:West Publishing Company, College & School Division. Select Format: Hardcover. 90 lbs. Dimensions:11.
West federal taxation, 2005. individual income taxes. by James E. Smith, William H. Hoffman, Eugene Willis. Published 2004 by South-Western in Cincinnati.
West Federal Taxation was a textbook for a class I was taking in. .It allocates on a 365 day basis for the leap year 2004 when the book (5 times!) told you to use 366 days if it is a leap year
West Federal Taxation was a textbook for a class I was taking in preparation for the Certified Financial Planner's Exam. While I got an A in the course, it was no thanks to this text book. In some areas the text seemed to ramble and skip around a lot making the subject matter difficult to comprehend. It allocates on a 365 day basis for the leap year 2004 when the book (5 times!) told you to use 366 days if it is a leap year. Some of the questions do not provide enough information to determine the correct answer.
Cincinnati : South-Western. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china.
South-Western Federal Taxation 2011 : Individual Income Taxes
South-Western Federal Taxation 2011 : Individual Income Taxes. Packed with "Big Picture" tax scenarios and "What-If?" case variations, SOUTH-WESTERN FEDERAL TAXATION 2011: INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAXES remains the most effective text for helping you master detailed tax concepts and the ever-changing tax legislation.
Income taxes in the United States are imposed by the federal, most states, and many local governments
Income taxes in the United States are imposed by the federal, most states, and many local governments. The income taxes are determined by applying a tax rate, which may increase as income increases, to taxable income, which is the total income less allowable deductions. Income is broadly defined. Individuals and corporations are directly taxable, and estates and trusts may be taxable on undistributed income.