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Tax and Family Breakdown: A Practical Guide Paperback – Jul 20 2010


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'Within 300 succinct pages, you have access to authoritative specialist advice - a wealth of expertise in one handy volume.' Phillip Taylor, Richmond Green Chambers 'A very thorough summary of tax law for family practitioners - a handy one-stop reference. Definitely recommended.' Family Lore 'This important book sets out the current law and...also includes key concepts, checklists, flowcharts, worked examples and the relevant forms.' The Practical Lawyer

About the Author

Jason Lane is a tax partner at Saffery Champness, a top 20 firm of chartered accountants. He advises on all aspects of private client tax, particularly those with substantial financial assets and diverse business interests. He regularly acts as an expert witness in ancillary relief proceedings and has given evidence before the Courts. Jason also presents seminars on essential tax issues for family practitioners.

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Amazon.com: 1 review
When breaking up is hard to do.... Sept. 18 2010
By Phillip Taylor - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
HERE'S A WEALTH OF PRACTICAL, AUTHORITATIVE TAX ADVICE FOR YOUR CLIENTS

An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers

If you're a practitioner involved in advising clients coping with a family breakdown and the attendant financial problems, you need to be aware of the tax implications. If those you are advising are in this position, whether emerging from a marriage, or civil partnership, you would do well to acquire `Tax and Family Breakdown'- one of the Law Society's latest publications.

It's an area where accountancy and law inevitably overlap. So it is interesting and certainly appropriate that the author, Jason Lane, is head of tax at a top 20 chartered accountancy firm. He regularly acts as an expert witness in ancillary relief proceedings before the courts, and presents seminars on essential tax issues. And he's careful to point out that the book is the combined effort of various partners and tax staff within the firm. So here, within almost 300 succinct pages, you have access to authoritative specialist advice, invaluable for family lawyers.

Carefully and logically structured, with worked examples, checklist, tables and diagrams, the book examines all pertinent aspects of tax issues that arise as a consequence of family breakdown, including the basic tax treatment of spouses, civil partners and co-habitees, mainly in respect of the most commonly held assets such as cash, chattels, investments, business assets and property, including the family home. The ten chapters cover everything from capital gains and inheritance taxes to pensions, life insurance and `the international dimension' which includes residence issues.

In addition to tables of cases, statues, statutory instruments, as well as new developments, there are no less than eight appendices and a useful index for ease of reference.
A wealth of expertise in one handy volume, this book is indeed `a practical guide' to a complex area of practice.


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