WASHINGTON, D.C. –– The Internal Revenue Service announced that approximately 275,000 organizations under the law have automatically lost their tax-exempt status because they did not file legally required annual reports for three consecutive years.
TRENTON – Legislation to limit the increase in New Jersey’s employers’ unemployment tax liabilty was approved 37-0 Thursday by the Senate. The bill (A-3819) was approved 76-0 by the Assembly on May 9. It now goes to the governor.
UTICA, N.Y. – Fifty percent of likely voters believe that Congress should not raise the U.S. debt ceiling, according to an interactive poll conducted by IBOPE Zogby between June 2-6.
TRENTON – The Senate Health, Human Services and Senior Citizens Committee will conduct a roundtable discussion today with invited stakeholders on the impact of the Governor’s proposed Medicaid Comprehensive Waiver, which will dramatically change eligibility criteria for New Jersey’s health care safety net programs, Medicaid and NJ FamilyCare.
WASHINGTON, D.C. – The U.S. economy added just 54,000 jobs in May, leaving the unemployment rate at 9.1 percent.
ROSELAND – This year, the first of the nation’s 78 million Baby Boomers will begin turning age 65. Once they stop working and no longer need to live in their current location for professional reasons, many retirees consider pulling up stakes and moving elsewhere.
Over 600 million people in the world are on Facebook, including over 150 million Americans, or 1 in 2 adults. Twitter just topped 300 million accounts. Small business owners in droves are trying to capitalize on the trends, but few are reaping the benefits.
We’re forever warning teenagers to be careful online – don’t reveal personal information to strangers, avoid scams, report bullying behavior.
MOUNTAINSIDE – The Internal Revenue Service wants to remind working parents that summer day care expenses may qualify for an income tax credit.
Pest-control services provided by insect-eating bats in the United States likely save the U.S. agricultural industry at least $3 billion a year, and yet insectivorous bats are among the most overlooked economically important, non-domesticated animals in North America, according to an analysis published recently in Science magazine’s Policy Forum.