September 24, 2022

Footnotes: The Fiscal Cliff, Dude; Stamford Knows BDO; Resolutions for the Boss | 01.02.12

From NASCAR to rum, the 10 weirdest parts of the ‘fiscal cliff’ bill The fiscal cliff bill renews “special expensing rules for certain film and television productions,” at a cost of some $75 million per year. Studios in Hollywood and elsewhere can deduct up to $15 million of their costs if more than three-fourths of the movie’s production takes place in the United States. (They can get up to $20 million in deductions if they produce the film in a low-income community.) [Wonkblog/WaPo]

The inspection cliff [Paul Gillis/China Accounting Blog]

Should the C-suite learn to tweet? [Markham Nolan via TBP]

The Big Lebowski Explains the Fiscal Cliff [DI]

FASB Pretends It Never Voted to Mark Loans to Market [Accounting Onion]

Here are 20 of Francine McKenna's posts from 2012 that you should read. [Re:The Auditors]

Rejoice, Constitution State! BDO has a Stamford office now. [BDO]

Racine accounting firm merges into CliftonLarsonAllen [MJS]

How to Be a Better Boss in 2013 Forward to a boss you love/hate. [WSJ]


Latest Accounting Jobs--Apply Now:

Have something to add to this story? Give us a shout by email, Twitter, or text/call the tipline at 202-505-8885. As always, all tips are anonymous.

Comments are closed.

Related articles

Monday Morning Accounting News Brief: PCAOB Arrives in Hong Kong; EY Evaluates Culture; Good Luck Hiring, IRS | 9.19.22

The Wall Street Journal talks about why the IRS is not going to have an easy time recruiting in this market. A review of EY’s practices after a staff member’s suicide will look at “workplace culture, healthy work practices and psychological safety” and be conducted by an external expert. Teams of PCAOB inspectors arrived at […]

an orange cat with an alarm clock

Monday Morning Accounting News Brief: Dissecting the Talent Shortage; Big 4 Culture Kills; Are You Happy? | 9.12.22

A deal announced early this month by House Democrats for years of Donald Trump’s financial records allows his former accounting firm (Mazars) to interpret how to satisfy a congressional subpoena that was narrowed down by a federal appeals court in July, according to a settlement filed late Friday. The Denver Post wrote about the accountant […]