Tax Steps You Should Take Now-Adjust W-4 Withholdings

Many Americans experienced a smaller-than-expected federal refund this tax season. If you are among them, there are a few things you should know about the 2020 tax season.
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Tax Bracket Changes Coming in 2019

After making big changes to the tax code at the end of 2017, the government made another round of changes to tax brackets for 2019.
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How to Track Your Tax Refund

You paid too much money to the government last year in taxes, have filed the appropriate paperwork, and are due a refund. At this point, you may be wondering how soon you’ll get your money back.
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How to Speed Up Your Tax Refund

While you are at the mercy of the IRS when it comes to getting your money back, there are a few things you can do to help you get your 2018 tax refund as quickly as possible.
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What You Need to Know About Filing 2018 Taxes

There have been a lot of changes to the tax code, and you’ll see some differences in your 2018 taxes this year as a result. For most people, the changes will be minor.
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Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) Refund Dates

Most people are curious about when they will get their tax refund. For those who file and use the EITC for the 2018 tax year, they can expect to get their refund no earlier than February 27, 2019.
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Save Money on Your 2018 Taxes

2018 taxes will look different than years past. The standard deduction doubles and personal exemptions are gone. If you think you may owe taxes, you still have a time to take advantage of opportunities to reduce that burden.
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Utilizing Your Tax Refund for Retirement

If you feel like you haven’t saved enough for retirement, you aren’t alone. The Economic Policy Institute tracks how much Americans save for retirement, and their findings show that most people aren’t contributing enough to their nest egg to keep them from having to depend on Social Security for income after they stop working full time.
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Smart Ways to Use Your Tax Refund

In 2017, the average tax refund was almost $2,900. According to a study conducted by J.P. Morgan Chase Institute, many people wait for their tax refund, so they can pay for medical expenses not covered by insurance. For example, close to one-third of people spent part of their tax refund at the dentist. Another 40% of medical spending from tax refunds went to ...
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What is a Tax Advance Loan?

A Tax Advance Loan uses the taxpayer’s anticipated tax refund as security against a loan for the same or a lesser amount of money.
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