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Category: Tax Deadlines

Tax deadlines are easy to forget. However, missing one could cause to pay up to the IRS for unnecessary penalty fees. Our tax team will keep you informed on the dates that you should mark on your calendar. With our help, you’ll never miss a deadline date again!

If you have questions about specific tax deadlines, then leave us a comment! Our team will give you the answers you need.

Archive for the ‘Tax Deadlines’ Category

April 15, 2020 is the Last Chance to Claim Your 2016 Refund!

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on May 6, 2019
Last modified: May 9, 2019

2016 refund

Set an alarm on your phone, write on your notepad or put an “x” on your calendar.

Like most taxpayers, you may be rushing to claim your prior year refunds. If you remember that you have a 2016 refund waiting for you, you’re not too late.

Read below to find out if you can still claim your refund.

Can I still claim my refund?

Luckily, because of the IRS Statute of Limitations for prior year refunds. You have three years from the original tax deadline of your return to claim your refund. Otherwise, your refund expires and goes straight to the IRS. That being said, the original tax deadline for 2016 taxes was April 18, 2017, due to April 15th falling on the weekend and Emancipation Day right after.

Deadline to claim your refund

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Tax Deadlines for the 2019 Tax Season!

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on April 12, 2019
Last modified: April 12, 2019

2019 tax deadlines

Important upcoming deadlines you need to know.

Tax season is a stressful time for some taxpayers. However, knowing each tax deadline will give you a heads up so you know how to stay on top of your game.

For all the 2019 tax deadlines that are left, take a look at the list of due dates below.

April 15, 2019

  • Individual Income Taxes deadline
  • Last day to file and pay if you owe taxes to the IRS without accumulating penalties
  • Final day to file a tax extension to the IRS
  • First Estimated Quarterly Tax Payment due
  • Sole proprietor, LLC, and corporation taxes due
  • IRA contribution deadline
  • Last day to postmark, paper-file and claim your 2015 refund

April 17, 2019

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Can I Deduct My W-2 Job Expenses?

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on March 28, 2019
Last modified: March 28, 2019

w-2 job expenses

The new tax season brought in a lot of changes, and your job expenses are one of them.

If you’ve noticed on your tax returns that you can’t deduct your W-2 job expenses for 2018, you’re partially correct. Unfortunately, not everyone can claim their out-of-pocket job expenses.

Here’s the breakdown.

Eligibility

The new tax laws have narrowed down on who claims their W-2 job expenses, mainly by their occupation.

You can only deduct your job expenses if you’re one of the following: (more…)

What is a 1098-T Form?

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on February 27, 2019
Last modified: February 28, 2019

1098-t

Unfortunately, education isn’t free for some students.

If you’re a college student, parent, guardian or anyone paying out-of-pocket for tuition, fees, and required course materials needed for enrollment, you will receive a Form 1098-T. This tuition statement form reports all of your transactions, which means the payments you make to your school.

What does a 1098-T statement look like?

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Time to E-file Your 2018 Taxes!

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on December 28, 2018
Last modified: April 2, 2019

taxes 2018

Are you preparing for the 2019 tax season?

The new 2018 tax return is circulating the web so now we know what it looks like.

Here’s how to be ahead of the game.

Here’s what you need to know

Mark your calendar or set a reminder on your phone because there are some important dates to remember. (more…)

When is the Deadline to File Taxes for 2018?

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on September 19, 2018
Last modified: November 28, 2018

deadline to file taxes 2018

Am I too late to file my 2017 taxes?

For taxpayers who are receiving a refund, there’s absolutely nothing to worry about! The IRS does not attach penalties to late returns that have refunds. On the other hand, if you had a tax due to the IRS, you must have paid your taxes to the IRS by the tax deadline which was April 17, 2018 or you will be subject to penalties.

Read on to find out the steps you need to take in order to file your return.

Can I still E-file?

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Can I pay my federal taxes with a credit card?

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on September 10, 2018
Last modified: September 18, 2018

Can you pay federal taxes with credit card

The IRS can’t directly accept credit card payments due to tax laws.

However, they can accept payments through a third-party processor. For example, online tax preparation companies are third-party processors since they are designated by a merchant to handle transactions for merchant acquiring banks. They can then assist you in making your credit card payment towards your tax bill to the IRS.

Here’s what you need to be prepared for when you plan on using the credit route.

There are no flat fees when using your credit card.

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April 17th, 2018 is the Last Day to Claim your 2014 Refund!

Posted by Manisha Hansraj on January 16, 2018
Last modified: September 25, 2018


Don’t delay your 2014 refund.

Your 2014 refund is waiting for you. Luckily, the IRS allows you to claim your refund due to their convenient Statute of Limitations. However, you have three years from the original tax deadline date to claim your tax refund. With that in mind, if you wait three years after the filing deadline, your refund will expire. On top of that, if you fail to claim your refund, the IRS will collect it and you will no longer be entitled to your refund.

That sounds like a waste, doesn’t it? Read to find out what you need to do in order to claim your 2014 tax refund.

Can I still E-file?

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Can You E-File A Tax Return After the October Deadline?

Posted by Michelle O'Brien on October 20, 2016
Last modified: December 16, 2016

Sorry if you missed that train. But you can still prepare your late return online.

You cannot e-file a prior year tax return. However, you can prepare prior year returns on PriorTax and send your printed return copy in the mail, to the IRS.

You can only e-file a “current year” tax return between mid-January when e-file opens and mid-October when it closes, the year after the tax year in question.

Each year the IRS shuts down their e-file system come mid-October. This is why you will need to send in a physical copy of your return to the IRS.

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Last Day to Claim Your 2013 Tax Refund

Posted by Michelle O'Brien on May 16, 2016
Last modified: April 12, 2017

Don’t let this one slip through the cracks. The last day to claim your 2013 tax refund is April 15th, 2017!

Timing controls everything in life, from the expiration date on your milk carton to your child’s expected due date next Spring. Tax refunds are no exception. In fact, the IRS gives you three years from the initial deadline to claim that money.

The good news is that with PriorTax, we can help you over that hump we like to call procrastination. We’ll help you get that 2013 tax refund as quickly as possible with no hassle at all.

First things first… prepare your tax return online.

Now that you know you can still claim your refund, let’s get to work. Follow these steps now. Thank us later.

  1. Create your PriorTax account. It’s free to do this. You’ll even be able to see exactly how big of a refund you can expect before paying anything!
  2. Complete our easy online application. With your tax documents handy, this part will be super easy. We have it all laid out for you (no tax forms necessary).
  3. Submit your account. Once you’ve finished, then our tax team can take a look. We’ll make sure that you included all necessary information before the IRS gets their hands on it.
  4. Download your tax return. Once our team has reviewed your return, we’ll let you know when a copy is available to print, sign and mail to the IRS. Unfortunately, the IRS does not let you e-file after the tax deadline for that year, so you’ll need to take advantage of good ol’ fashioned snail mail.
  5. Wait for your refund. In my opinion, this part is always the hardest.

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