What You Need To Know


 

Upcoming Events and Opportunities

 

 

 

What's New at the Society?


 
Unlimited CPE for NYSSCPA Members

Introducing a New Member Benefit!
 
NYSSCPA members now have free unlimited access to over 150 CPE courses in our Self Study Course Catalog.
 
"I enjoy the online CPE because it allows for me to stay up-to-date with pertinent accounting issues while studying on my own time. I can pause the sessions and resume at my convenience. I feel the CPE is highly relevant as a majority of the sessions have lecturers who are experts in their field. The online interface that NYSSCPA utilizes is user friendly and allows me to easily sort by topic."
– Greg Kozerski, Jr., NYSSCPA Member

 
 
The New NYSSCPA Career Center

Whether you're an employer looking for your next great hire, or a job seeker looking for your next great opportunity, the NYSSCPA Career Center is here to assist you.

Employers: Post Job Descriptions Here
Job Seekers: View Open Positions Here

 
 
Get Money Smart

The cost of financial ignorance is high.

Check out these materials and consider attending one of our free events to learn more about taxes, credit, debt, budgeting, the basics of investing and learning activities for children.

 
 
The NYSSCPA Technical Hotline

Stumped? Get CPA expertise through the technical hotline!

Call the hotline at 212-719-8309 or
email your inquires to technical@nysscpa.org.

 

The Latest From Our Publications


Read the December 2020/January 2021 Issue on

CPAJournal.com

Featured this month are our two major annual surveys aimed at providing readers with some insights into the current state of the accounting profession. The Rosenberg practice management survey provides exhaustive performance and profitability data on CPA firms across the country, and for the past six years it has collaborated with the NYSSCPA to provide local benchmarking results. Since this year's survey was largely conducted before the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, it is supplemented here with a brief survey of NYSSCPA members focused on the impact of COVID-19 on accounting practices.

Read Now »


  • White House Tax Reform: The TaxStringer's Recommended Reading List for CPAs
    Mar 27, 2017
    The Trump Administration promised federal tax reform legislation within 100 days of the president's first term. In an effort to keep TaxStringer readers apprised of federal tax reform developments, the editors have compiled the following list of articles from trustworthy sources that will be updated on a regular basis.
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  • Purchasing Services from Foreign Persons
    Mar 30, 2021

    As technological advances have been evolving with a rapid rate, people have become more mobile. The pandemic of 2020 has only accelerated a further movement towards e-commerce. Companies can source services from anywhere in the world; people can provide services from anywhere in the world.

  • Corporate Veils, the Sequel: Jeremiah and the Transformation of Walls
    Mar 30, 2021
    Whether you view the Bible as literature or religious scripture, one cannot deny that there are many lessons and morals to be derived from the stories contained therein. There is an episode in the Old Testament related to the Biblical prophet Jeremiah, who knew by prophetic countenance that the holy city of Jerusalem would be imminently destroyed.
  • Tax Issues in Divorce: Before and After Tax Reform Part 3
    Mar 30, 2021
    A qualified retirement plan typically is set up by employers as an employee benefit. These plans are subject to federal tax and labor laws—that is, both the Code and the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 (ERISA)—and are overseen by the Service, the Pension Benefit Guaranty Corporation, and the Department of Labor.

  • Impact of CARES Act on Partners, Shareholders, and Beneficiaries
    Mar 30, 2021
    To maximize the economic stimulus afforded by the Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security (CARES) Act, many of its tax provisions are retroactive. The economic impact of the pandemic on many businesses meant that their income – and their tax bills – would decline sharply from 2019 to 2020. Having a tax cut take effect for a year in which the tax bill is lower has much less effect than when the cut comes in a year with a greater tax bill.