Thanks to cherished family traditions like birthday celebrations and presents from Santa and the Tooth Fairy, today’s children are often bombarded with gifts from an early age.
Do you need assistance with a tax issue that can’t be handled online or on the phone? If you want to meet with an IRS representative face-to-face, come to your local IRS Taxpayer Assistance Center.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — The U.S. economy added 71,000 private sector jobs in July, according to U.S. Secretary of Labor Hilda L. Solis. That wasn’t enough to reduce the unemployment rate, which remained at 9.5 percent as overall employment declined by 131,000.
TRENTON — The Assembly Budget Committee will meet today to hear testimony on the projected $10.5 billion budget deficit for next fiscal year.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — The Internal Revenue Service may have money for you. Was your income below the limit that requires you to file a tax return? If so, you may still be due a refund.
When I was growing up, car manufacturers made a big deal each fall about unveiling next year’s models, literally shrouding them in secrecy under tarps in print and TV ads until the launch date. Car-crazy dads would then rush down to the dealer for a test drive.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — Taxpayers need to be careful to protect their personal information. Identity thieves use many methods to steal personal information and then they use the information to file a tax return and get a refund. Here are 10 things the IRS wants you to know about identity theft so you can avoid becoming the victim of an identity thief.
WOODBRIDGE – The Provident Bank is now offering a special rate on a 20-year bi-weekly, fixed rate mortgage. Instead of making a large payment every month, homeowners can make half payments every two weeks. This bi-weekly mortgage is paid off in 16-17 years instead of 20 years, saving homeowners thousands of dollars in interest.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — The MoveOn organization is gearing up to challenge Republican efforts to scare people into accepting Social Security benefit cuts.
STATE – A study conducted by a Rutgers University professor determined that New Jersey’s public workers are not overpaid compared to those in the private sector with a comparable level of education.