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Now in its third edition, The Tax Law of Colleges and Universities includes additions and modifications such as a discussion of new rules regarding Internet fundraising and advertising, allowing charitable remainder trusts to invest in a school's endowment, deferred compensation arrangements, and penalties for engaging in certain tax-shelter transactions.
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Institutions of higher education are under increasing scrutiny from the Internal Revenue Service for the wide spectrum of unrelated business income they can generate, from real estate income to football ticket sales. From one of the leading attorneys in this special field, here is a comprehensive guide to the tax rules these institutions face. Also includes thorough coverage of employment taxes, fringe benefits, lobbying and other political activities, plus strategies for handling an IRS audit.About the Author:
Bertrand M. Harding, Jr., Operates his own law firm in Alexandria, Virginia, where he specializes in nonprofit law with emphasis on tax issues and problems facing colleges and universities. A substantial component of his practice also involves representation of colleges, universities, and other nonprofit organizations in controversies with the Internal Revenue Service, including audits, all levels of administrative appeal, and court. he speaks frequently to groups involved in college and university tax issues.
Mr. Harding's interest and involvement in nonprofit tax law began in the early 1970s when he worked for the IRS Exempt Organizations division while attending the George Washington University Law School in the evenings. After graduation from law school in 1975, Mr. Harding served for two years as an attorney-adviser to the Honorable Judge Bruce M. Forrester, United States Tax Court. In 1977, he joined the Washington office of the international law firm of Baker & McKenzie, where he was elected a tax partner in 1984. While at Baker & McKenzie, Mr. Harding represented a number of clients in tax controversy matters and, in addition, developed a nonprofit tax practice drawing on the knowledge and experience that he had gained while working at the IRS. in 1996, he left Baker & McKenzie to establish his own law firm specializing in nonprofit tax matters and representation of clients in tax controversies with the IRS.
Mr. Harding received his BA from Duke University in 1968.
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