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Weekly IRS Roundup: June 18 – 22

Presented below is our weekly roundup for June 18-22, 2018 on significant IRS guidance and relevant tax matters.

June 18, 2018: The IRS issued Internal Revenue Bulletin No. 2018-25 including: Rev. Rul. 2018-17 (withholding and reporting payments from IRAs to state unclaimed property funds under Internal Revenue Code (Code) Section 3405); and REG-102951-16 (proposing amendments to rules for determining whether information returns must be filed electronically).

June 18, 2018: In IR-2018-139 the IRS stated that people with disabilities can now put more money into their tax-favored ABLE accounts and may, for the first time, qualify for the Saver’s Credit for low- and moderate-income workers.

June 19, 2018: The IRS published Rev. Rul. 2018-19 listing the applicable federal interest rates for July 2018.

June 19, 2018: The IRS proposed regulation REG-131186-17 to reinstate T.D. 9787, including allocations of excess nonrecourse liabilities of a partnership among other changes and removing T.D. 9788.

June 19, 2018: The IRS released a Practice Unit on “Interest Capitalization for Self-Constructed Assets,” which identifies taxpayers subject to Code Section 263A(f) and covers the steps involved in determining how much interest must be capitalized to the basis of designated property.

June 20, 2018: IRS published Rev. Proc. 2018-35 modifying Rev. Proc. 2018-31, to not apply Section 263A to replanting costs for lost or damaged citrus plants pursuant to Code Section 263A(d)(2)(C).

June 21, 2018: The IRS published Notice 2018-48 listing the population census tracts designations by the Treasury for qualified opportunity zones relevant to new Code Section 1400Z-2.

June 22, 2018: The IRS released its weekly list of written determinations (e.g., Private Letter Rulings, Technical Advice Memorandum and Chief Counsel Advice).

Special thanks to Christy Vouri-Misso and Greg Berson in our DC office for this week’s round-up.

© 2022 McDermott Will & EmeryNational Law Review, Volume VIII, Number 176
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About this Author

In 1934 E.H. McDermott opened a law practice that focused exclusively on taxes. As chief counsel to the Joint Committee on Taxation of the United States Congress, McDermott observed firsthand how the rapidly expanding federal tax laws were affecting businesses and individuals. He recognized the need for a law firm to assist people and their businesses to understand and comply with their changing tax obligations.

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