Taxpayers who forgot a deduction or credit don't have to live with the consequences. You can file an amended return and get a refund of your overpayment.
Make sure you're getting all the deductions you should for your mortgage, charity efforts and work life. But don't raise any red flags.
If you got married or divorced, took in an elderly parent, lost your job or adopted a child, you may need to adjust your tax planning.
Make sure you take all the deductions and credits to which you're entitled. That requires keeping up with changes in the laws.
After paying expenses for your children all year, be sure to claim all the tax deductions and credits to which you're entitled.
If you're one of the millions of Americans who work from home, don't pass up a deduction that could be worth thousands. Here's how to tell if you qualify.
Tax pros provide answers to common (and not so common) questions about which tax deductions are allowed, including whether you can deduct your pet. Maybe.
VIDEO ON MSN MONEY
Copyright © 2013 Microsoft. All rights reserved.
Fundamental company data and historical chart data provided by Morningstar Inc. Real-time index quotes and delayed quotes supplied by Morningstar Inc. Quotes delayed by up to 15 minutes, except where indicated otherwise. Fund summary, fund performance and dividend data provided by Morningstar Inc. Analyst recommendations provided by Zacks Investment Research. StockScouter data provided by Verus Analytics. IPO data provided by Hoover's Inc. Index membership data provided by Morningstar Inc.
Plus, after much ado, Softbank is oh-so-close to acquiring Sprint.
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.
Those shackled with student loan debt are increasingly being targeted by scams and shady companies promising relief.
The IRS is struggling to combat identify thieves who file fraudulent tax returns in the names of older residents who don't need to file.