Hey, procrastinators, your time is running out. Take a minute to be sure you're not making one of these embarrassing (and potentially expensive) errors.
Got an urge to cut corners on your tax returns? Your accountant probably isn't going to play ball.
Have you ever been tempted to cheat on your taxes, even if by just a small amount? Here's why that's not such a good idea.
If you've sketched out your tax situation and it makes you want to try and forget it until April, we have some better options.
While fewer than 1 percent of all tax returns are audited, there's no guarantee you won't appear on the IRS' radar. But there are ways to reduce the risk.
A plain vanilla return is usually safer than one that stands out. But if you have deductions that are above average, it's OK to take them.
There's no guaranteed way to avoid an audit of your tax return, but there are steps you can take to reduce the risk.
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Why are stronger numbers considered bad news? Investors are worried about the impact on inflation and interest rates.
The Market Dispatches column has been discontinued. Here's where to find the latest stock and business news on MSN Money, and the latest from market writer Charley Blaine.
MONEY & POLITICS
Breaking up big banks is an untested solution to the too big to fail problem that attempts to isolate and dismantle large, troubled institutions while protecting the rest of the economy.
Most credit cards offer insurance protection if you use them to rent a car. But some have better coverage than others.
Six weeks later, most Americans have forgotten about the 2014 tax season -- except those who didn't file by the April 15 deadline.
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