Charities and nonprofits love to receive donations, but many face challenges when they get noncash contributions, or “gifts in kind.”
There is a German proverb that goes, “He who saves in little things, can be liberal in great ones.”
The IRS states that if an organization normally has gross receipts of $50,000 or less, it may submit the Form 990-N.
Contributions are a large source of revenue for many nonprofits. When your nonprofit organization receives a charitable contribution, we know you want to thank the donor as soon as possible and send them an acknowledgment letter. Before you mail out that letter, consider the following facts about gifts from donor-advised funds.
Once a year, a group of awkward auditors sets up camp in your conference room, robbing you and your coworkers of your usual lunch spot to create what looks more like an obstacle course than an office space with our tapestry of wires and clunky equipment.
Compliance by operating within an organization’s exempt purpose is paramount to managing, governing, and servicing nonprofit organizations.
In February of this year the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) issued Accounting Standards Update (ASU) 2016-02, Leases, a 485 page document that made significant changes to how leases will be accounted for by both lessees and lessors.
The Office of Management and Budget (OMB) released a Federal Register notice on April 22, 2016, that provides the public a final 30-day window to comment on changes made to the data collection form (SF-SAC).
In June 2014 I wrote a blog entitled Applying for Tax Exemption Just Got “EZ”er which described the IRS’s implementation of Form 1023-EZ.
Nonprofits, just like for profit organizations, incur expenses for travel, meals and entertainment, gifts, and transportation.