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Employment tax tips

Whether you're a small business owner, a freelancer, or a full-time employee, there's a lot you need to know about how your professional status affects your tax situation.

Employment types for credits and deductions


Are you self-employed? Here’s how to know what you might be able to deduct from your income and how your status as a self-employed worker affects your tax return.


Did you know that being a member of the military can involve a slew of tax breaks? 

If you are currently serving in the US Armed Forces – the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard, and any active reserve unit – you are allowed special tax considerations for certain items and situations.


If you’ve received unemployment benefits, they are generally taxable. Most states do not withhold taxes from unemployment benefits voluntarily, but you can request they withhold taxes at your request.

Job Related Credits and Deductions

Job-related expenses

How does tax reform affect unreimbursed Employee Business Expense deductions?  Employment-related job expenses are not  tax-deductible anymore, meaning workers who spend money for their jobs can't claim them as a tax deduction to get a bigger refund.

Changes in deductions by job

Your profession can affect the deductions you're entitled to claim on your taxes. Find out how tax reform changed the most popular deductions by profession, and find out which ones still apply to you.

How to budget for taxes as a freelancer

More people are freelancing than ever before. With the rapid growth of remote work and the gig economy, there’s a good chance you’ll work as a full-time or part-time freelancer in your lifetime.

How do rideshare (Uber and Lyft) drivers pay taxes?

While you might be working with Uber, Lyft, or another rideshare company, you’re not considered an employee but rather an independent contractor. That means that you’re self-employed in the eyes of the IRS. Here are factors to consider when filing your taxes this year.

Major Life Changes

Had a second job

Did you do additional work as a freelancer or independent contractor?  If you work as a freelancer, independent contractor, for cash, or in a side gig you are considered self-employed and include a Schedule C, Sole Proprietor, on your tax return. 

Got a new job

Tax reform has suspended the deduction for job hunting, moving to a new location for a job, and all job related expenses on your federal return. However, many states are not complying with all the federal changes and still allow some, or all, of your job-related expenses.

Lost a job

Did you lose your job this year? Tax reform has eliminated deductions for a lost job – find out how you’ve been affected.

Used your home as an office

Due to tax reform, you can no longer claim these expenses as an employee. However, you can claim the expenses if you are self-employed. 

Changed job location

Under tax reform, the moving expenses deduction has been suspended until 2026. Find out how you’re affected.

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