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TAX SEASON 2013-2014
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       HAPPY NEW YEAR 2014            ITS TAX TIME!

Another very successful tax season 2012-2013 here and we are very excited to end it with a
bang, as the end of the year approaches. Here is a list of how to prepare now!

The Internal Revenue Service has issued the 2013 Tax Guide for individuals to use in the
preparation of their 2013 income tax returns.

This document is IRS Publication 17 and can be found on the IRS website, www.irs.gov. Some
of the changes are highlighted below.

Most taxpayers noticed a decrease in their paychecks during 2013 due to the Social Security
tax rate going back to 6.2 percent from 4.2 percent in the previous two years. The maximum
wage base for the Social Security tax increased to $113,700, up from $110,100.

For tax returns with earned income exceeding $125,000 for married filing separately, $250,000
for married filing jointly and $200,000 for any other filing status, the Medicare tax has
increased from 1.45 percent to 2.35 percent.

A new tax, referred to as the Net Investment Income Tax, will be effective for 2013. This will
impact taxpayers with adjusted gross incomes of more than $125,000 who file individually or
$250,000 for married couples filing jointly. In general, this tax will be the lesser of 3.8 percent
on investment income, including interest, dividends, annuities, royalties and rents, or 3.8
percent on the excess of modified adjusted gross income over the thresholds above.

Beginning in 2013, there is a limit on the itemized deductions allowed for taxpayers with
adjusted gross incomes over $150,000 if married filing separately, $250,000 if single, $275,000
if head of household and $300,000 for any other filing status.

There has been a change in the amount of medical and dental expenses reported as itemized
deductions for 2013. The deductible amount will be the amount that exceeds 10 percent, up
from 7.5 percent, of the filer's adjusted gross income. If either you or your spouse is age 65 or
older, the deductible amount will be the amount that exceeds 7.5 percent of your adjusted
gross income.

The personal exemption is $3,900, however, it is subject to reduction for taxpayers with
adjusted gross incomes over $150,000 if married filing separately, $250,000 if single, $275,000
if head of household and $300,000 for any other filing status.

The income tax rate for the top tax bracket has increased from 35 percent to 39.6 percent for
2013 and the income tax rate on long-term capital gains and qualified dividends increased
from 15 percent to 20 percent. These changes affect single filers with taxable incomes of
$400,000 or more and married filing joint taxpayers with taxable incomes of $450,000 or more.

These are only a few of the tax provisions that have changed. Be sure to consult the 2013 Tax
Guide or
give us a call with any questions you may have.

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every tax deduction
you deserve.
100% accurate calculations, guaranteed.
Up to date with the latest tax laws
to help ensure your taxes are done right.
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Buy or sell a home?                  Have a baby?
Change jobs?                            Get married?
      DiazTax grows with you.
Our tax specialists ask you simple questions to learn
what’s changed in your life, and then automatically fill in
the right tax forms for you. Based on your answers, we
also look for deductions and credits to help you take
advantage of every opportunity to save.

Why choose DiazTax over another “tax store?” It’s simple:
with DiazTax, it’s easy, it’s less expensive, we provide all
the guidance you need, and your maximum tax refund is
guaranteed. Take a look at how Diaz Enterprise stacks up
to the competition, plus we honor all other competitors
coupons as well.

Collects Your Tax Information for You
DiazTax can get W-2 information directly from over 100,000
companies and investment information from several well-
known financial institutions, and then automatically put it
into the right places on your return. With just a few clicks,
your return could be half-way done.


Answers Your Tax Questions
Got a question? No problem. DiazTax provides answers to
commonly asked tax questions any time, just give us a
call,  live answers from tax experts and fellow employees
are a call away.

Speed up Your Tax Refund
With the IRS E-File transmittal, you can have your tax
refund deposited directly to  a bank account or mailed as a
paper check. You'll get your refund in as fast as 8 days
when you e-file or 2 to 3 weeks mailed.

* Complete and e-file your return with DiazTax today. Once
the IRS starts accepting returns
(Jan 14th for most filers, mid-Feb for returns with Schedule
A, college tuition/fees and teacher's classroom expenses),
estimated refund timing is 8-15 days with efile and direct
deposit. State refund delivery times vary by state.

Top 6 Reasons to Choose DiazTax:
It’s EasyYou’re Never Alone Biggest Refund, Safe and
Secure You’re Never Alone with DiazTax
We know everyone’s situation is different. So if you have
questions, we have answers. Get live support when you
need it  by phone. You can even talk to a live tax expert for
FREE!

We Help You Find Over 350 Tax Deductions
With so many possible deductions, you may worry a few
will slip through the cracks. That won’t happen with
DiazTax. We help you find every deduction you deserve—
and even search your return for missed deductions—so
you don’t overlook any opportunity to save.

We Help You Get the Full Value for Your Charitable
Donations
Tax specialist at DiazTax give you resale values for over
1,000 commonly donated items, so you can take the
biggest deduction possible.

We Simplify Deducting Your Medical Expenses
DiazTax  does all the math and tell you if you qualify to
deduct your medical expenses.

         We Show You Where You Stand.
DiazTax explains your refund (or tax owed) all the time.

LOCATED AT:

1919 S. MAIN ST.
SANTA ANA,
CA 92707

TEL. (714) 549-1786
FAX. (714) 549-0225

INFO@DIAZTAX.COM
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NEW CHANGES 2014 SEASON
Income Tax Service                              Notary Public                                       Real Estate
Shutdown causes IRS to DELAY Tax filing season!
Counter
Enter starting street address:

City, State or Zipcode:
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Rate  Single Filers                Married Joint Filers        Head of Household
Filers

10%        $0 to $8,925                          $0 to $17,850                       $0 to $12,750



15%       $8,925 to $36,250                $17,850 to $72,500            $12,750 to
$48,600



25%        $36,250 to $87,850             $72,500 to $146,400        $48,600 to
$125,450



28%        $87,850 to $183,250          $146,400 to $223,050        $125,450 to
$203,150



33%        $183,250 to $398,350       $223,050 to $398,350        $203,150 to
$398,350



35%        $398,350 to $400,000         $398,350 to $450,000        $398,350 to
$425,000



39.6%        $400,000 and up                $450,000 and up                $425,000 and
up
SINCE 1969
Treasury and IRS Announce That All Legal Same-Sex Marriages
Will Be Recognized For Federal Tax Purposes; Ruling Provides
Certainty, Benefits and Protections Under Federal Tax Law for
Same-Sex Married Couples
WASHINGTON — The U.S. Department of the Treasury and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) today ruled that
same-sex couples, legally married in jurisdictions that recognize their marriages, will be treated as married for
federal tax purposes. The ruling applies regardless of whether the couple lives in a jurisdiction that recognizes
same-sex marriage or a jurisdiction that does not recognize same-sex marriage.

IRS Resumes Following Government Reopening
The IRS has reopened after 16 days of closure due to the lapse in appropriations that began Oct. 1. The public may
experience longer wait times or limited service as we take steps to bring employees back to work and resume all
operations. High telephone demand is expected and many IRS walk-in offices around the country may open at staggered
times on Oct. 17 and 18.
The IRS encourages taxpayers to wait to call or visit if their issue is not urgent, and to continue to use automated
applications on the IRS website, www.IRS.gov, whenever possible.
During the shutdown the IRS continued as many automated processes as possible including accepting returns and
processing payments. However, refunds were not issued while the IRS was closed. As a reminder, any paper return
received during the shutdown and postmarked by the due date will be considered timely filed by the IRS.
Fax machines related to Automated Underreporter (AUR), Automated Collection System (ACS), Centralized Authorization
File (Power of Attorney) as well as others are back on line. For people who submitted information and received a
confirmation via their fax machine that the IRS received the transmission during the shutdown, there is no need to
resubmit the material.
The IRS has begun processing tax returns received since Oct. 1, along with related refunds. We have also begun to
respond to paper correspondence, transcript requests and authorization forms received during the shutdown from third
parties. However initial delays can be expected as the IRS resumes full operations and works through backlogged
inventory.

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WASHINGTON (AP) — Here's more fallout from the government's partial shutdown: Early tax filers will
have to wait an extra week or two to get tax refunds next year.

The Internal Revenue Service said Tuesday it will delay the start of next year's filing season by up to
two weeks to give programmers time to finish updating the agency's computers.

The 16-day shutdown, which ended last week, came at a critical time as the agency was working to
update more than 50 systems used to process returns, the IRS said in a statement.

The filing season had been set to start Jan. 21. Acting IRS head Danny Werfel said the agency is
working to shorten the delay and will announce the exact start date in December.

The delay will affect early filers, many of whom rush their returns to the IRS so they can get refunds
quickly.

The April 15 deadline for filing individual tax returns, which is set by law, remains unchanged.

"Readying our systems to handle the tax season is an intricate, detailed process, and we must take the
time to get it right," Werfel said. "The adjustment to the start of the filing season provides us the
necessary time to program, test and validate our systems so that we can provide a smooth filing and
refund process for the nation's taxpayers."

This is the second year in a row the agency will have to push back the date when it starts processing
tax returns. This year, the agency delayed filing season until Jan. 30 for most filers because Congress
made last-minute changes to the tax law.

Federal income tax refunds averaged more than $2,800 this year. The IRS issued more than $228 billion
in refunds this year. Most of that money was issued before March 1.

               How to Calculate ObamaCare Penalties

The monthly amount is equal to 1/12 of the greater of:
   The “flat dollar amount,” the lesser of:
   $695 per individual, which is the “applicable dollar amount,” for all individuals     where
there was a failure to meet coverage requirements but maxing out at $95 for 2014 and
$325 for 2015. For anyone not yet age 18, 50% of the normal amount or
300% of the “applicable dollar amount” for the calendar year; or
An amount equal to the following percentage of the excess of household income over
the amount of gross income triggering the requirement to file a return under IRC code
section 6012(a)(1): 1% in 2014, 2% in 2015; and 2.5% after 2015

Good grief.