Form 990Exploring the Form's Complex Schedules
AICPA 1. Aufl.
Mastery of the current Form 990 beyond its Core Form pages requires an understanding of the Form's transparency demands relating to multiple complex issues, including: Transactions with certain insiders, expanded disclosure of highly-comp'd individuals' calendar year compensation, identifying and reporting in the presence of, "related organizations," nuances of the two "public support tests", undertaking of foreign operations, and more. This book covers the most advanced tax and nonprofit issues related to Form 990's Schedules. You will not only gain an understanding of the tax and practical points necessary to complete Schedules A, C, F, J, K, L, N, and R of the current Form 990, but you will also be advised as to how to communicate with exempt clients on each of these Schedules' unique demands. This book will prepare you to do the following: Distinguish between the in-flows of each of the public support tests, apply each test's calculations, and identify what defines a supporting organization, and note such entities' types and attendant reporting obligations. Distinguish the reporting obligations of 501(c)(3) organizations with respect to lobbying versus that of the proxy tax in place for 501(c) (4), (5), and (6) organizations, and note required electioneering reporting of all 501(c) entities. Recognize the triggers for Schedule F. Recall the definitions of Interested Persons applied within each Part of Schedule L. Recognize the expanded compensation reporting and management practices inquired of in Schedule J. Appreciate both the need for bond counsel involvement in completing Schedule K and the diverse scenarios that trigger Schedule N. Identify the common reporting disclosures required in the presence of "related organizations" and the unique reporting demands applied, based on type of entity.
Chapter 1 Introduction to Schedules- the Purpose and Function of The 990’s Supplemental Schedules 1-1 Introduction 1-2 The 16 Schedules of the Form 990 (using Mnemonics) 1-3 Chapter 2 Deep Dive into Schedule R, the First Required Schedule (When Applicable) Of the Form 990 2-1 Introduction 2-2 Completion of Schedule R Parts Vis-a-Vis Identifying Disregarded Entities and Related Organizations 2-17 Chapter 3 Deep Dive Into Schedule A How A Public Charity Is Not A Private Foundation 3-1 Schedule A: Public Charity Status and Public Support 3-2 Chapter 4 Other Revenue Disclosures Important To Fundraising (Schedules G-Ii and M) 4-1 Chapter 5 Public Policy, Political Activity, and Lobbying Disclosures on Schedule C 5-1 Chapter 6 The Interested Persons Of Schedule L And The Impact Of This Schedule On Filing organizations 6-1 Table 1: Definitions of Interested Persons for Schedule L’s Parts II through IV 6-4 Category #5’s Glossary Definition 6-5 Table 2: Dollar Thresholds and Relevant Time Periods Applied in Schedule L’s Parts I through IV 6-7 Schedule L, Part IV Business Transactions 6-10 Schedule L Part II, Loans To/From Interested Persons 6-19 Schedule L, Part III Grants or Assistance Benefiting Interested Persons 6-23 Schedule L Part I, Excess Benefit Transactions (501(c)(3), (c)(4) and(c)(29) organizations only) 6-29 Chapter 7 Foreign Activities (Grant-Making and Beyond) 7-1 Schedule F: Statement of Activities outside the US 7-2 Chapter 8 Fully Disclosing Compensation on Schedule J the Rest of the Core Form Part Vii Story 8-1 Working with Form 990 Compensation Reporting Mandates Specifically, Schedule J’s Part II 8-31 Working with Schedule J’s Reporting on Compensation Practices-Schedule J, Part I 8-36 Chapter 9 Tax Exempt Bonds and Schedule K 9-1 Introduction 9-2 Chapter 10 The Final Chapter: Schedule N Exempt Entity Is No More, Is In Wind-Up, Or Has Experienced Asset Contraction/Expansion 10-1 Introduction to N’s Reporting on Liquidation, Termination, Dissolution Or Significant Disposition of Assets 10-2 Glossary Glossary 1 Index Index 1 Solutions Solutions 1 Chapter 1 Solutions 1 Chapter 2 Solutions 2 Chapter 3 Solutions 3 Chapter 4 Solutions 7 Chapter 5 Solutions 9 Chapter 6 Solutions 10 Chapter 7 Solutions 13 Chapter 8 Solutions 14 Chapter 9 Solutions 17 Chapter 10 Solutions 18 Recent Developments Users of this course material are encouraged to visit the AICPA website at www.aicpa.org/CPESupplements to access supplemental learning material reflecting recent developments that may be applicable to this course. The AICPA anticipates that supplemental materials will be made available on a quarterly basis. Also available on this site are link Financial Reporting Center which include recent standard-setting activity in the areas of accounting and financial reporting, audit and attest, and compilation, review and preparation.
Eve Borenstein, JD, has practiced law since 1985, operating for 15 years the Tax Exempt Law Office of Eve Rose Borenstein, LLC until that firm merged in 2004 into Borenstein & McVeigh Law (renamed BAM Law Office, LLC in 2017). In both firms, she has been exclusively engaged with the unique tax and regulatory rules applied by the IRS and federal and state agencies to "tax-exempt" organizations. For more than two decades, Borenstein has been actively engaged in the American Bar Association's Tax Section Committee on Exempt Organizations, working from that platform, as well as with various other professional groups and committees (including those of the AICPA), to provide feedback to the IRS on exempt organization forms and procedures. She has authored and instructed four exempt organization CPE courses offered by State CPA societies (two on the Form 990 and two on EO tax mandates). She was the co-author of the AICPA's Comprehensive Form 990 course in 2013-2015, and is the co-author of AICPA’s two 8 cpe Form 990 courses available in the 2016-2018. Jane M. Searing, CPA, M.S. Taxation, is a tax shareholder with Clark Nuber, P.S. in Bellevue, Washington. She leads the firm's public charity and private foundation tax practice. She is a past chair and current associate member of the AICPA Exempt Organizations Technical Resources Panel and has served as chair of the panel during the years of the Form 990 redesign and continues to provide the IRS with input on continued improvements to the form. Searing currently serves on the AICPA Tax Reform Task Force and is a former member of the Tax Executive Committee. She specializes in issues of public disclosure, income and excise tax planning for exempt organizations and their taxable subsidiaries, international financial transactions and compliance, as well as complex social venture structures and charitable giving strategies. She has extensive experience with IRS examinations, appeals, exemption applications, and ruling requests.
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