State Local Tax
Businesses are accustomed to seeking growth and revenue opportunities where they are available.
In order to stay competitive, it’s essential to leverage all opportunities – regardless of physical location. Most executives don’t consider state location a key concern when building new relationships with customers and vendors. In fact, state lines are virtually invisible to successful businesses. While it may seem insignificant, there can be complex tax issues to consider when conducting economic activities in other states. Due to the complex nature of tax laws and endless parade of updates, most are unaware of state and local tax obligations that can arise simply by having a presence in another state – until they receive notification from a state Department of Revenue. When this happens, it’s impossible to go back and correct the issue.
Hanson & Co works with companies in Colorado to identify state and local tax obligations to eliminate unwelcome surprises. Our tax team has years of experience with proactive planning to account for expansion and other changes, financial reviews for peace of mind and representation in case of an audit. Throughout the years we have worked with companies on nexus determination, state and local issues and use tax concerns.
State and Local Tax Services
Sales and Use Tax Planning
Voluntary Disclosure Agreements
Tax Planning and Compliance
State Audit Defense
Tax compliance and planning can be a complicated process that requires the assistance of a seasoned professional. If you are looking for additional support and guidance, then contact us today. For additional information on our tax services contact us at 303-388-1010 or fill out a contact form here to learn how we can minimize your tax exposure and maximize your wealth.
The latest from Hanson & Co.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 (tax reform) ushered significant changes to the tax code to make it easier to navigate and less complex. Since the close of the 2018 tax season, many Denver businesses have been looking more closely at these modifications to see how...
Specifically, rental real estate companies were unsure how, and if, the deduction could be applied to their business. Unfortunately, the law did not specify whether rental real estate activity would be considered a trade or business that would qualify for the deduction.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 (tax reform) resulted in many changes designed to make the tax code easier to understand, compliance less complex and reduce overall business taxes.