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FAQ

What tax form will a newly incorporated start-up need to file with no revenue or payroll?
As a corporation, you need to file Form 1120 (U.S. Corporation Income Tax Return) on an annual basis regardless of whether you have revenues or employees. From the Form 1120 instructions:Unless exempt under section 501, all domestic corporations (including corporations in bankruptcy) must file an income tax return whether or not they have taxable income. Domestic corporations must file Form 1120, unless they are required, or elect to file a special return.When 1120 is due is based on your corporation's tax year:Generally, a corporation must file its income tax return by the 15th day of the 3rd month after the end of its tax year. A new corporation filing a short-period return must generally file by the 15th day of the 3rd month after the short period ends. A corporation that has dissolved must generally file by the 15th day of the 3rd month after the date it dissolved.Because you don't have any employees, you don't need to file Form 941 (or state equivalents) unless you have already filed Form 941 previously.You can find the full instructions to form 1120 here:http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/i...
Is there any disadvantage for a Delaware LLC in using form 944 (annual returns) instead of 941 (quarterly)?
Unless you fancy contacting the IRS to request to file Form 944 (annual returns), or you have received a written notice instructing you otherwise, you must file the quarterly Form 941.If you use a payroll service such as ZenPayroll (http://www.zenpayroll.com), they'll handle all the filing and tax payments, so there's no disadvantage to filing the 941 vs. the 944.From the IRS webpage Certain Taxpayers May Now File Their Employment Taxes Annually:If you are starting a new business and completed Form SS-4, Application for Employer Identification Number, you will receive a notice listing the employment tax forms you are required to file. If you hired employees for the first time, and were not assigned a specific employment tax return to file, you must file Forms 941 unless you contact the IRS to request to file Form 944 rather than Forms 941. You must not file Form 944 unless you receive written notification that you are eligible to do so.
What is the best way for a non-techie to break into a startup?
Here's a facile but still pretty accurate answer I think: figure out what non-technical skills are core requirements for a successful startup, find the one most closely matching your own skillset, and pitch yourself as the best fit to fill that role -- and/or sharpen up your personal skillset if you're not yet a perfect match for the key types of non-tech roles that startups need. So what key types of non-tech roles am I talking about. That's not a simple answer but here's a really rough taxonomy I find myself working from constantly as I staff my own startup and mentor founders. In no particular order. Some major skill areas:* Technical (coding) - The premise of the question. Can you write code, the question pre-supposes no so assume this doesn't apply to you. But worth mentioning that there are different kinds of technical coding roles. Most startups will need some degree of hardcore coding skills (building algorithms, dynamic or DB driven websites, API integration, application development, etc) but most also have "softer" coding requirements like CSS and visual design related tasks that are only partially "CompSci" in nature, installing and configuring more standard codebases like say the company's wordpress blog, or perhaps changes to look/feel layout that require some PHP skills but aren't big thorny technical challenges. Most non technical people (correctly) feel the gulf is too wide to just jump to being a software architect, but learning how to be useful as part of a team and have some interaction with coding/development is a lower hurdle if you have some grounding in the basic concepts and some innate talent could be a stepping stone. LIke perhaps you have a really great eye for look and feel and can crash course yourself into some basic but solid CSS knowledge and work up from there. * Technical (non coding) - This is an area that people often overlook I think. There are many, many, many tasks in most startups that are somewhat technical in nature but don't require being a real programmer. For example, think about what problem the business is trying to solve. Chances are there are metrics, some math or science or analytics that are relevant, and so on. If one has a base of analytical skill and a precision "engineer" mindset but no formal background, they can be more than useful. To give a very specific example, early on in an project of mine I was referred to junior staffer who'd left a friend's company that had a background in econometrics and statistical analysis from his undergrad degree. I was building a calculation engine. He had no ability to write code at all but he knew how to do analysis and was hyper fluent in Excel. We worked to create a modeling engine (ie enter in data about a person, calculate derived results) and did the entire thing as a set of Excel files. Then he wrote up a very clearly written ruleset -- think "module B outputs a numerical answer denominated in tons by use of user inputs X, Y, Z, derived as (4X+Y)/Z and passes it to the module C" -- and we sent those rules plus the spreadsheets to a veteran developer who had no trouble coding them into an Ajax style calculation engine, and didn't need to know anything about how the underlying science worked, just how the variables interacted in the documentation. That was an invaluable skill. * Semi-technical - Things like sysadmin work, user administration, etc. Often people who have come up though the time honored path of working in college computer labs or on help desks have valuable skills just knowing how to keep machines up and running, which are immediately useful, and are keen on learning more about development, so they can chip in right away helping admin various systems and add skill as they go. Also in this category is QA/QC/testing, which a person with a solid analytical background (ie most natural sciences, applied sciences that build models like econ, etc) can pick up really quickly. I would also put project management into this category. If you give me a really fantastic, organized, and action oriented person with an ability to give precise instruction and document specs and defects you can use an offshore team or many other tools to build a killer site. If your brilliant programmers don't have these skills you're going nowhere. Both are required, and I'm sure many people who would call themselves non-technical have the rigor to be project managers, perhaps that's you. * Writing/communication - This skill I think is often severely overlooked and is invaluable. I don't think there are *any* early stage startups that wouldn't benefit from another person on hand who is truly great at communicating via the written word. You can always get value from another well written insightful blog post, a clear and concise pitch/intro email, a killer FAQ, great elevator pitches and one-paragraph and one-page sell sheets or overview summaries, or great client facing content explaining how to use your product or why yours beats the other choices. It can take a few days to teach a good writer how to write for a certain audience or how to follow good style for a blog or social media, or learn some jargon needed for business pitches/proposals. It will take a decade to turn a poor writer who understands the concepts into a great writer though. You could put PR, and ability to get free (editorial) coverage into this category too. * Sales/Pitching - Everyone knows this one but it's still crucial of course. There are three things I see as the key attributes here. One is the obvious, interpersonal skills, being engaging and able to inspire trust, being charismatic. The two others which sales people know but perhaps are less obvious are the ability to take rejection (fearlessness) and the ability to "close." I would define the latter as the ability to be exactly pushy enough to get a deal done. It's not all glengarry glen ross stuff. Over the top sales isn't appropriate for every client or market niche. Closing ability is a real skill that requires bring right at that line where you get it done but not over it into mindless boiler room hardsell techniques. That hardcore sales thing is required in some fields but not all. If you don't consider yourself sales oriented because you're not a douchebag, but you are fearless and convincing maybe think about it again. * Domain expertise/relationships - What does the startup do? There definitely are startups that are using technology AND also in the business of technology. Companies like 37 signals maybe. In this case this area is synthesized. I would say most startups are not in this category though (especially the interesting ones) and skill in the domain is key. A company like Zappos needs e-commerce people and it needs "shoe people" too of course. You can come out of CMU as a code ninja, or be just as valuable coming out of the vendor management office of Nordstroms. * General Administrative - Startups are businesses. Can you keep the books, do you know how to file 941's and are you willing to learn everything you need to know about 409(a) valuations and 83b elections and dealing with sales tax when selling different products/services, and basic HR issues, and so on? You might say that's outsourced work best left to a CPA or lawyer, but who within the startup does the CPA call when they call? I think this another set of skills that nearly all startups feel is in chronically short supply in-house during their early stages and could make you a valuable addition. * Creative - Obvious maybe as well, but being a killer visual designer, or video/content producer or similar tends to be relevant for most startup types. It's better if you're a brilliant designer who can build CSS templates in their sleep. But if you're a great print designer you might well be pretty damm helpful too. ....wow this answer got really long. There's probably another couple categories that I'm not thinking of stream of consciousness here but perhaps that gives you an idea or two to run with.
What do you put on Schedule B when filling out Form 941?
Form 941 Schedule B can be filled out in 5 steps:1. Enter business info (Name and EIN)2. Choose tax year/quarter3. Select the quarter you’re filing for4. Enter your tax liability by semi-weekly & total liability for the quarter5. Attach to Form 941 & transmit to the IRS(these instructions work best when paired with TaxBandits e-filing)
Can I mail Forms 940 and 941 to the same address?
Your first problem is you are mailing in paper copies of the forms. It is 2018, do it electronically, so you know the forms were filed on time, you know they went to the right place and you reduce the risk of human error in processing.Although the addresses are similar, go to the same processing centers and the IRS is probably capable of getting your form to the right processing point within that center, I don’t recommend you mail the two form to the same address as there are slight differences in P O boxes and/or zip codes for 941 and 940 forms. Those slight differences send the respective envelopes to different processing points at each IRS center.If you want your return processed in a timely manner, send it to the exact address in the instructions.941 Scroll to page 5 for the address: https://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/...940 Scroll to page 4 for the address: https://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/...
If you are a multi-member LLC, how often are you suppose to file quarterly taxes?
From the perspective of the business: If you have employees and are required to withhold at least $1000 per year Social Security, Medicare, and Federal income taxes, you must file Form 941 quarterly, no later than the last day of the month that follows the end of the quarter - so, April 30 for the first quarter, July 31 for the second, October 31 for the third, and January 31 for the fourth. If the liability for withholding these taxes is less than $1000, the business can file Form 944 on an annual basis instead. The business must also file Form 940 annually to report Federal unemployment tax (FUTA). If the business is organized as a C-corporation for tax purposes, then the corporation must report and pay estimated taxes on a quarterly basis if they expect the corporation's tax burden to exceed $500. These are due on the 15th day after the end of the quarter, and are reported on Form 1120-W (2013). If the business is organized as an S-corporation for tax purposes, estimated tax payments are required for certain types of taxes; see Chapter 1 of Instructions for Form 1120S (2012). Those are also reported on Form 1120-W. Most S-corporations do not owe these types of taxes. From the perspective of the LLC members: Individual members are not required to pay estimated taxes (which is what people generally mean when they discuss "paying quarterly taxes"), but they should do so when they expect their income from the business to place them in a position where they will pay an underwithholding penalty. Chapter 2 of IRS Publication 505, Tax Withholding and Estimated Tax gives guidance as to whether estimated tax payments should be made; it includes a worksheet that the members should use to figure whether or not they have estimated tax liability. Unless the business is organized as a C-corporation for tax purposes, members will pay taxes on their distributive share of the income from the business. If you do need to pay estimated taxes, those should be paid by the 15th day of the month that follows the end of each business quarter as well, using http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/f....
Can I get my Tax ID under age 18?
This answer is directed towards getting a business tax ID. You already have a personal tax ID… it’s your social security number.Short answer: there is nothing in the Federal law that prevents it, however, you may run into situations in which the IRS balks at dealing with an “underage” person. State law may govern your ability to get a tax id and conduct business, depending upon when they consider you to be of “legal age.” That is important, because although you may have a tax ID, you’ll be unable to open a bank account, execute a contract, or deal with such things as state sales taxes, state payroll taxes, licenses, etc. until you are of legal age. I know, bummer. But, on the bright side, the state is trying to protect young adults from the many sharks that are out there.
What is Foreign Tax Identification Number (TIN) and how to get this number?
I’am answering you on the assumption that you are asking about Individual Taxpayer Identification Number (ITIN)You must obtain an ITIN if:1. You do not have an SSN and are not eligible to obtain one.And2. You identify with one of the following categories.• Nonresident alien who is required to file a U.S. tax return.• U.S. resident alien who is (based on days present in the United States) filing a U.S. tax return.• Dependent or spouse of a U.S. citizen/resident alien.• Dependent or spouse of a nonresident alien visa holder.How do I get one?Option 1You can file Form W-7, Application for IRS Individual Taxpayer Identification Number, with your federal income tax return. You must also include original documentation or certified copies from the issuing agency to prove identity and foreign status. If you qualify for an exception, then file Form W-7 with your proof of identity and foreign status documents.Mail your W-7, tax return, proof of identity, and foreign status documents to:Internal Revenue ServiceAustin Service CenterITIN OperationP.O. Box 149342Austin, TX 78714-9342You will only file a tax return to the address above once, when you file Form W-7 to get an ITIN. In subsequent years, when you have an ITIN, you will file your Form 1040, 1040A, and 1040EZ as directed in the form instructions.Option 2You can apply for an ITIN in-person using the services of an IRS-authorized Certified Acceptance Agent or visit an IRS Taxpayer Assistance Center. This will prevent you from having to mail your proof of identity and foreign status documents. After processing, the IRS will issue your ITIN through the mail. You will then file your Form 1040, 1040A, and 1040EZ as directed in the form instructions.When should I apply?You can apply for an ITIN any time during the year when you have a filing or reporting requirement. At a minimum, you should complete Form W-7 when you are ready to file your federal income tax return by the return’s prescribed due date. If the tax return you attach to Form W-7 is filed after the return's due date, you may owe interest and/or penalties.How long does it take?You will receive a letter from the IRS assigning your tax identification number usually within seven weeks if you qualify for an ITIN and your application is complete.Who can I call for help?You can call the IRS toll-free at 800-829-1040 if you are in the United States or 267-941-1000 (not a toll-free number) if you are outside the United States. This service allows you to check the status of your application seven weeks after submitting Form W-7 and your tax return.Credits : Utkarsh S Rajput