EDD Employment Determination Guide DE 38
EDD Employment Determination Guide DE 38
Common Misconceptions DE 573m
Common Misconceptions DE 573m
Publication 15 A - Independent Contractor Definitions
Publication 15 A – Independent Contractor Definitions
IRS Website on 1099
IRS Website on 1099
IRS Video's on 1099...
IRS Video’s on 1099…

 

Employee or 1099 Independent Contractor? 

California Resources

CA EDD DE #38  13 Questions for Determination
EDD Guide DE 44 see Page 8
Worker’s Compensation Rules – CA Department of Industrial Relations
Common Misconceptions  EDD Pamphlet  DE 573 m

Labor Code 3353

Federal Resources

IRS Website  —   Independent Contractor – Self Employed – Employee  

SS8 Form – Determine Worker’s Status for Federal Employement taxes & Income tax withholding

Publication 15 A Employer’s supplemental Tax Guide
IRS SS-8 Worksheet to determine status

Instructions to Complete the 1099 form

My CPA’s warnings about what happens if you don’t file the 1099 properly

Willful misclassification SB 459 1/1/2012
Commentary by our CPA

Nolo Contract With Independent Contractor
How to Safely & Legally Hire Independent Contractors

 

IRS 20 factors 

Group Health Insurance Rules

DE  9 Requirements to get Group Health Insurance

Employee definition §10753 under Health Care Reform

 

Misc.

ERISA Definition  29 USC 1002  (6) The term “employee” means any individual employed by an employer.

Social Security Definitions

Recent Tax Court Ruling May 2016

More on 1099

Lawfully Present in USA?

Verify work eligibility

 

INSTANT FREE Quotes & Benefits for S. Corp and Self Employed
With at least ONE non spousal w-2 employee  ♦  Owners ONLY

BIALOSKY NEWSLETTER January 17, 2017

Let’s Get Serious About 1099’s

 

1099’s are used by federal and state governments as third-party verification of income needed to be recognized by the recipient.  Clients ask all the time whether they need to recognize the income if they do not receive a 1099. The answer is Yes.  The government just uses the 1099’s to keep you honest

There can be severe penalties for not filing required 1099’s.  Recently a client was audited by the state of California.  Though they did file 1099’s, they did not file all the ones required.  The state assessed them over $6,000 (10% of the amount that was to appear on the 1099’s).  The federal government also has a penalty.

So here is a primer on the requirements:

 

The IRS has begun focusing heavily on taxpayer compliance with information reporting laws.

Generally any person, including a corporation, partnership, individual, estate, and trust, who makes reportable transactions during the calendar year, must file information returns to report those transactions to the IRS. Persons required to file information returns to the IRS must also furnish statements to the recipients of the income.

To properly report the information required on Form 1099, you need to have the provider’s taxpayer identification number (TIN). We suggest you request that the provider fill out and give you a Form W-9, (Request for Taxpayer Identification Number and Certification), before work is done or payments are made. If a provider does not supply you with a taxpayer identification number, you are generally required to “backup withhold” 28 percent from any “reportable payments.”

You must file Form 1099-MISC, Miscellaneous Income, for each person to whom you paid during the year:

At least $600 in rents, services (including parts and materials), and other income payments.

You must report payments on Form 1099-MISC only when the payments are made in the course of your trade or business. Personal payments are not reportable. 

Some payments are not required to be reported on Form 1099-MISC, although they may be taxable to the recipient. Payments for which you are not required to file a Form 1099-MISC include:

(1) generally payments to a corporation; (Payments for Attorney Fees must be reported on form 1099 whether or not the attorney is incorporated)

(2) payments for merchandise, telegrams, telephone, freight, storage, and similar items;

(3) wages paid to employees (these must be reported on Form W-2, Wage and Tax Statement);

If you fail to provide Form 1099 and cannot show reasonable cause for the failure, you may be subject to a penalty. The penalty applies if you fail to provide the statement by the deadline, fail to include all information required to be shown on the statement, or include incorrect information on the statement. The penalty is up to $260 per individual 1099 not filed on a timely basis. You may also lose the deduction for the payment if you do not file a timely 1099.

If you have any questions about how this affects you or your business, please contact me.  Though I do not prepare 1099’s, I can get you someone to do such if you have not already done so.  They are now due on January 31st to the government.

Love and Kisses,

Your Devoted CPA

Bruce L. Bialosky, 9301 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 605, Beverly Hills, CA 90210

bruce  —-  bialosky.biz

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