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Top 5 Tax Tips for Cryptocurrency Investors, Traders and Miners

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax services for investors including tax preparation and tax planning. Financial service companies are transitioning from employee driven revenue models to information driven revenue models. Camuso CPA strives to deliver useful insights and offer relevant explanations about the latest tax and financial topics.

Reporting Is The Taxpayers Responsibility

Most Cryptocurrency exchanges that you trade on will not provide 1099 reporting data. The exchanges that do provide this data like Coinbase or Gemini have historically only provided Form 1099-K which does not provide the relevant cost basis information required to accurately report your transactions for tax purpose and also does not reconcile multiple exchanges.

That means you need to work with an experienced cryptocurrency CPA firm like Camuso CPA to protect your assets and legally minimize your taxes. We will reconcile all of your exchange data and accurately report your cost basis and gain/loss to the IRS.

Documentation Is Key

Since cryptocurrency is taxed as property almost every cryptocurrency transaction is a taxable event which means documentation is key in order to provide your CPA with all the relevant information required to accurate analyze your cryptocurrency transactions.

Here’s what the typical crypto investor needs to provide to their CPA, this data can usually be downloaded from your transaction histories on exchanges. Create a complete list of all trades for that taxable year, including the following information. All these amounts must be calculated in USD based on the exchange rate at the time of the trade by your CPA:

  • Trade date
  • Type of Asset Purchased and Sold
  • How much it was paid for
  • How much it was sold for
  • The cost of doing the trade (fee)

Don’t Hide Trades

While paying taxes can at times be painful, it is very important that you include your crypto-trading activity with your tax return. A lot of traders are convinced that because of the anonymous, decentralized nature of Blockchain and crypto transactions, that there is no way for the government to see or know that they are making money trading/buying/selling cryptocurrency.

Unfortunately for these people, this is just not true. The Blockchain is a distributed public ledger, meaning anyone can view the ledger at anytime. Figuring out an individual’s activities on that ledger essentially comes down to associating a wallet address with a name. You can bet that the IRS is only gearing up to become proficient at doing that.

Ultimately, if you choose not to file your gains/losses, you will be committing blatant tax fraud to which the IRS can enforce a number of penalties, including criminal prosecution, five years in prison, along with a fine of up to $250,000.

Properly tracking and reporting your cost basis is imperative to protect your assets from penalties and interest as a result of underreporting. When analyzing cryptocurrency portfolios our starting point is the last ending tax year’s cost basis for each asset which is considered along with all relevant transactions from the current year to arrive at both an ending tax liability and ending cost basis for each respective asset you are holding.

This means that if you did not track your cost basis correctly in prior years or did not report it that your portfolio calculation for years following that will also be incorrect.

It is clear that, with the huge price declines in cryptocurrency markets during 2018, many people will be considering harvesting losses and reporting this for a tax benefit. If you did not report crypto activity up to now or tracked your cost basis improperly, those choosing to reveal losses this year will be at a high risk of audit and tax penalties. Taxpayers that have not previously reported will also need to report their crypto transactions every year going forward.

All Trades Are Taxable But There Is a Hidden Benefit

Since crypto to crypto trades are taxable investors need to be very aware when making trades during the year and work with a CPA on an ongoing basis to track their portfolio’s tax labiality for estimated tax purposes. We really saw this hurt investors during 2017 and hurt their portfolio when they were liquidating it to pay taxes on profits during the bull run in a bear market.

The good news is that since cryptocurrencies are generally classified as property, wash sale regulations should not currently be a concern for investors. This means investors can sell an investment to realize a tax loss, only to buy it back immediately thereafter at a bargain. Today, wash sales only apply to stocks and securities, so traders are operating in a gray area for now until further IRS clarification is issued. This is an area that we go over in detail with investors on an asset by asset basis to advise them on taking this position. We have saved investors millions of dollars in 2018 alone using tax planning strategies such as this.

CPAs Are Rushing Into The Industry

CPAs are late to the game but also rushing into the cryptocurrency space. As an industry leader in cryptotax services I have been able to observe how this niche sector is developing.

It is not out of the ordinary for me to get targeted with ads from various franchise organizations to “double my accounting fees” by offering crypto tax services with no prior experience. This catches me off guard.

I can only picture how investors are navigating this maze of service offerings and distinguishing from CPAs that have financial services experience and an understanding of crypto between CPAs that have just hopped on this bandwagon.

Analyzing financial transactions are a detailed process that can easily be plagued with costly errors that can impact multiple tax filing years if you do not have a structured process and workflow in place. Analyzing crypto transactions adds another layer of complexity due to the nascency of this industry and the reporting standards from exchanges.

Many CPAs are using a back offices from another company to actually analyze an investors’ portfolios and do not understand this process. Without the proper experience and training it is very easy for well-meaning accountants to make costly errors related to the portfolio calculations and advisory they provide investors.

Be careful and do you due diligence. At the end of the day your tax return is your responsibility and it is your job to work with an experienced CPA firm to protect your assets.

I would suggest that investors work with a CPA that not only understands and invests in crypto but also a CPA that has a strong background in financial services.

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax and accounting services for cryptocurrency investors and traders including tax preparation, tax planning and portfolio reconciliations. Contact our team today to learn more about working with us and how we can protect your assets and legally minimize your taxes.

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CryptoTax Nightmare: 10,000 Bitcoin Trades Net Swedish 300% Tax

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax services for investors including tax preparation and tax planning. Financial service and technology companies are transitioning from employee driven revenue models to information driven revenue models. Camuso CPA strives to deliver useful insights and offer relevant explanations about the latest tax and financial topics.

A cryptocurrency trader in Sweden has received a tax bill for almost $1 million. The case is one of a growing number of cryptocurrency-related cases being taken up by the Swedish Tax Agency, with several bitcoin traders receiving tax bills for millions of Swedish kronor since last year.

It is clear that tax enforcement related to unreported cryptocurrency tax liabilities from traders and investors is heating up globally with Sweden being no exception. In 2018 alone, the STA opened investigations into the activities of up to 400 Swedish crypto traders which is 10 times more than the previous year.

The cryptocurrency trader is currently disputing his tax bill claiming that for various reason it is unreasonable. This is due to the tax methodology and classification which the Swedish Tax Agency is applying to cryptocurrency transactions.

When the Swedish cryptocurrency trader included his cryptocurrency trades on the applicable tax form, he actually included a side note agreeing to corrections if his reports were wrong. This is not advisable and he would have been in a much better position contacting a professional experienced with cryptocurrency and the Swedish tax authorities to advise him before filing. He claims he got no response until 2018 when the tax agency audited him and decided to tax him at about 300 percent of the profit rather than 30 percent that he expected.

How US Investors Can Avoid This and Why They Need To Be Aware

Tax authorities across the world will continue to issue further guidance and focus more heavily on cryptocurrency tax compliance. We will continue to track these developments closely.  Time will tell, but it will be interesting to see how things develop here in the states related to the designation of cryptocurrency as intangible property from the Private Letter Ruling in 2014.

This created a lot of confusion across cryptocurrency traders and a lot of misinformation spread about the proper way to report and track cryptocurrency transaction for tax purposes.  Traders and investors who do not work with a CPA that is highly experienced in cryptocurrency taxation that is able to provide them accurate and proactive tax advice they may find themselves with an unexpected tax bill in the future, especially if they do not understand that every transaction is taxable.

Many investors cringe when thinking about taxes but working with an experienced cryptocurrency CPA can also lead to tax savings in addition to asset protection. We have saved our clients millions just this past year with proactive tax planning and advisement related to their cryptocurrency portfolios.

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

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Accounting Industry Rushing Into Cryptocurrency

CPAs are late to the game but also rushing into the cryptocurrency space. As an industry leader in cryptotax services I have been able to observe how this niche sector is developing.

It is not out of the ordinary for me to get targeted with ads from various franchise organizations to “double my accounting fees” by offering crypto tax services with no prior experience. This catches me off guard.

I can only picture how investors are navigating this maze of service offerings and distinguishing from CPAs that have financial services experience and an understanding of crypto between CPAs that have just hopped on this bandwagon.

Analyzing financial transactions are a detailed process that can easily be plagued with costly errors if you do not have a structured process and workflow in place. Analyzing crypto transactions adds another layer of complexity due to the nascency of this industry and the reporting standards from exchanges.

Many CPAs are using a back-offices from another company to actually analyze an investors’ portfolios and do not understand this process. Without the proper experience and training it is very easy for well-meaning accountants to make costly errors related to the portfolio calculations and advisory they provide investors.

Be careful and do you due diligence. At the end of the day your tax return is your responsibility and it is your job to work with an experienced CPA firm to protect your assets.

I would suggest that investors work with a CPA that not only understands and invests in crypto but also a CPA that has a strong background in financial services.

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax and accounting services for cryptocurrency investors and traders including tax preparation, tax planning and portfolio reconciliations.

If you searching for experienced CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services related to bitcoin transactions, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from cryptocurrencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other tax and accounting service, Camuso CPA can help

If you searching for experienced CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services related to bitcoin transactions, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from cryptocurrencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other tax and accounting service, Camuso CPA can help

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Tax Implications of Paying Your Employees in Cryptocurrency

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax services for cryptocurrency investors and traders including tax preparation, tax planning and portfolio reconciliations.

If you’re thinking about paying your employees in a cryptocurrency such as Bitcoin or if you are an employee interested in receiving it as a portion of your pay, there are a few tax implications you need to consider before doing so.

The IRS treats cryptocurrencies as property. Simply holding cryptocurrency, whether it has gained value or lost value, does not mean that you owe taxes. In order to owe taxes, you would have to sell cryptocurrency, trade for another cryptocurrency, or purchase something with it. These are known as taxable events.

This means that if a business uses cryptocurrency as a payment method for employees that there are multiple tax implications. Based on the company’s holding period and cost basis they will be exposed to capital gains liabilities when they use their assets to pay employees. They will still be able to report the employee’s payment as a business expense which is beneficial for taxes.

A taxpayer who receives digital currency as payment for goods or services must, in computing gross income, include the fair market value of the virtual currency, measured in U.S. dollars, as of the date that the virtual currency was received. If a virtual currency is listed on an exchange and the exchange rate is established by market supply and demand, the fair market value of the virtual currency is determined by converting the virtual currency into U.S. dollars (or into another real currency which in turn can be converted into U.S. dollars) at the exchange rate, in a reasonable manner that is consistently applied.

According to the IRS, all payments paid to employees are subject to income withholding requirements regardless of what form of payment the business uses to pay the wage.  Therefore, the fair market value of an employee’s cryptocurrency earnings must be included on that employee’s W-2 form, and these wages will also be subject to federal income tax withholding, Federal Unemployment Tax Act, and Federal Insurance Contributions Act requirements that apply to property-backed payments.

Business owners who are exploring using cryptocurrencies to pay independent contractors and carry out business-to-business payments aren’t immune to information reporting requirements just because they’re using virtual currencies.  So if a company pays rent, salaries, annuities or other compensation using cryptocurrency transactions that are valued at $600 or more—and the recipient is not considered a tax-free entity—the company is required to report the fair market value of each transaction at the time of payment both to the IRS and to the recipient.  If you’re also making payments to independent contractors for services rendered, you would also need to be reported payments valued at over $600 on the contractor’s Form 1099-MISC.  Failure to do could result in hefty fines for your business.

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

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Form 1099-K: What Cryptocurrency Investors Need to Know in 2019

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax and accounting services for cryptocurrency investors and traders including tax preparation, tax planning and portfolio reconciliations. Camuso CPA strives to deliver useful insights and offer relevant explanations about the latest tax and financial topics.

The IRS has demonstrated it intends to enforce existing 1099 reporting rules on cryptocurrency exchanges, but it has not followed up by providing clarity regarding those rules. For instance, trading platforms might have to send 1099-B forms to users who exchange one type of coin for another, but they’re not explicitly required to send the forms the way brokers are for stock trades. Generally, requirements surrounding the 1099-B remain unclear for cryptocurrencies.

The IRS has already forced a Coinbase to report users on form 1099-K, the same form home-share and ride-share companies use to report transactions with homeowners and drivers. The federal reporting threshold for the 1099-K is currently set at $20,000 and 200 transactions per year.

The 1099-K lacks the cost basis details required to capture the capital gain/loss calculation that would ultimately determine taxable income and tax revenue for the IRS.

If people are transacting in digital currency, it’s important that anyone understands that there’s a tax obligation on their part. Whether they’re paying their taxes or whether they’re day traders– it doesn’t matter. Any time there is a transaction with digital currency, it’s important that people understand there is a tax liability.

The reason that 1099-K are not usually accurate is because they do not report the relevant cost basis data necessary to accurately calculate capital gains/losses. Additionally, this form does not reconcile trades across multiple exchanges. Our team at Camuso CPA works with cryptocurrency investors and traders on a daily basis to accurately calculate all of your cryptocurrency transactions in order to properly report them for tax purposes.

Properly tracking and reporting your cost basis is imperative to protect your assets from penalties and interest as a result of underreporting. When analyzing cryptocurrency portfolios our starting point is the last ending tax year’s cost basis for each asset which is considered along with all relevant transactions from the current year to arrive at both an ending tax liability and ending cost basis for each respective asset you are holding. This means that if you did not track your cost basis correctly in prior years or did not report it that your portfolio calculation for years following that will also be incorrect. This can cause cascading and costly issues across multiple years of tax returns in many cases.

Analyzing financial transactions are a detailed process that can easily be plagued with costly errors if you do not have a structured process and workflow in place. Analyzing crypto transactions adds another layer of complexity due to the nascency of this industry and the reporting standards from exchanges. Without the proper experience and training it is very easy for well-meaning accountants to make costly errors related to the portfolio calculations and advisory they provide investors.

Be careful and do you due diligence. At the end of the day your tax return is your responsibility and it is your job to work with an experienced CPA firm to protect your assets. I would suggest that investors work with a CPA that not only understands and invests in crypto but also a CPA that has a strong background in financial services.

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help. We are industry leaders in cryptocurrency tax services and you will not find a better team of CPAs to assist  you with your tax needs.

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Why Cryptocurrency Investors Cannot Use Popular Tax Preparation Software

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax and accounting services for cryptocurrency investors and traders including tax preparation, tax planning and portfolio reconciliations.

Virtual currency exchanges signed up millions of new users in 2018. However, cryptocurrency became an increasingly mainstream investment last year, and more and more people started trading at high volumes. By the end of the year, some of the more active cryptocurrency investors had made thousands of trades.

The IRS requires investors to submit records showing every time they sold or spent their virtual currency assets. For high volume traders, this can add up quickly.

As the cryptocurrency investment community gets ready for tax season, some high-volume investors are finding they are no longer able to self-prepare. This is because many of the existing tax preparation software limits the number of transactions you can report. TurboTax Online can only accept up to 500 transactions per account, and the company warns that online performance is likely to go down as more information is uploaded.

Camuso CPA offers the highest-quality tax advice and planning services specifically focused on the needs of cryptocurrency investors.  The tax laws are changing, and the IRS is focusing on the crypto investors. Cryptocurrency investors need sound tax advice from a trusted and experienced CPA.

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

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Israel’s Tax Body Pursuing Cryptocurrency Investors

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax services for investors including tax preparation and tax planning. Financial service companies are transitioning from employee driven revenue models to information driven revenue models. Camuso CPA strives to deliver useful insights and offer relevant explanations about the latest tax and financial topics.

Much like the USA, Israel taxes cryptocurrency as property which exposes it to capital gains liabilities. The tax-collection agency of Israel is actively targeting cryptocurrency traders and investors in in order to reduce tax evasion.

Some of the measures taken include sending notice letters to individuals suspected of not reporting their earnings from cryptocurrency trading. It was cited that some of the tell-tale signs of tax evasion by cryptocurrency traders include frequent travels abroad without documentation or material evidence of how the trip’s expenses will be met. Additionally, those who own multiple real estate properties are also being targeted.

The Australian Tax Office has also recently warned Australians to declare their annual returns from virtual currencies. The main intention is to tighten regulations and improve the tax collection from virtual currency-related activities. This is something similar to what other regulatory agencies are doing around the world.

Earlier this year, America, the U.K., Canada, Australia, and the Netherlands formed an International Task Force called the Joint Chiefs of Global Tax Enforcement with the goal of sharing intelligence to track down tax evaders.

The task force, also referred to as “J5”, comprises the Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) and Australian Taxation Office (ATO), the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA), the Fiscale Inlichtingen- en Opsporingsdienst (FIOD), HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC), and Internal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation (IRS-CI).

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

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What To Do If You Have Not Reported Your Crypto Trades On Last Year’s Tax Return

Here at Camuso CPA, we offer a wide array of tax services for investors including tax preparation and tax planning. Financial service and technology companies are transitioning from employee driven revenue models to information driven revenue models. Camuso CPA strives to deliver useful insights and offer relevant explanations about the latest tax and financial topics.

According to the personal financial service Credit Karma, only about 0.04 percent (or 100 citizens out of 250,000) of United States citizens reported their cryptocurrency transactions to the IRS as of February 13.

Back in March of 2014, the IRS began providing some guidance for the taxation of Bitcoin, one of the most popular and mainstream cryptocurrencies. Because of these guidelines, cryptocurrencies are treated as property rather than currency.

Like all taxed property, when you report cryptocurrency to the IRS, what you owe will be based off of the price you bought it at, the price you sold it at, and the change in value between when you bought and sold it. Many experts believe this is not the ideal designation for cryptocurrencies,and may even become a deterrent in their adoption.

The IRS can go back up to three years to prosecute cases of tax evasion, and in cases where they find substantial error, they can decide to go back up to six years or more. If you did not report your cryptocurrency transactions properly in prior years the best course of action is to file an amended tax return.

Step 1: Calculate Your Tax Liability

When preparing your tax return, you are going to have to figure out your taxable income from cryptocurrencies for the year. This involves figuring out how much of your crypto assets were converted into non-crypto assets like cash or goods and services as well as other cryptocurrencies. Your cryptocurrency holdings aren’t taxable. Anytime you sold cryptocurrency or used it to buy something, have capital gains exposure.

You’ve already got records of most of those transactions, either on the blockchain or from your wallet provider, but converting it to dollars can be a real hassle since you’ll need to run the value of the cryptocurrency against the price of the crypto at the time of the transaction. First thing’s first, you’ll want to download all transaction data from the exchanges you use, which are usually available as CSV files. Some exchanges like Coinbase send users form 1099-K if they have received at least 20,000 US dollars cash sales of crypto related to at least 200 transactions in a calendar year. However, if you don’t use an exchange, do your best to document every transaction.

If doing cryptocurrency tax is proving to be a challenging feat, you should consider enlisting the services of a qualified CPA at a  professional tax firm such as Camuso CPA.

Step 2: Amend your return

Once you have determined your capital gains liability, you should download a current IRS Form 1040X, Amended U.S. Individual Income Tax Return. This form comes with easy-to-follow instructions and requires you to only include new or updated information.

Step 3: Mail in your amended return

After preparing your amended tax return to reflect your cryptocurrency transactions they will be mailed to the IRS along with all applicable tax payments.

While paying taxes can at times be painful, it is very important that you include your crypto-trading activity with your tax return. A lot of traders are convinced that because of the anonymous, decentralized nature of Blockchain and crypto transactions, that there is no way for the government to see or know that they are making money trading/buying/selling cryptocurrency. Unfortunately for these people, this is just not true. The Blockchain is a distributed public ledger, meaning anyone can view the ledger at anytime. Figuring out an individual’s activities on that ledger essentially comes down to associating a wallet address with a name. You can bet that the IRS is only gearing up to become proficient at doing that.

Ultimately, if you choose not to file your gains/losses, you will be committing blatant tax fraud to which the IRS can enforce a number of penalties, including criminal prosecution, five years in prison, along with a fine of up to $250,000.

If you searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

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CFA 2019 Exam Includes Crypto And Blockchain Topics

According to Bloomberg, the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) examination has added cryptocurrency and blockchain to its curriculum. Candidates for this exam are generally expected to clock 300 hours of study time.

The exam, run by the CFA institute, has reportedly prepared over 150,000 financial sector professionals through its intensive 3-tiered program, which is now set to include crypto and blockchain as part of its Level I and II curricula.

Crypto and blockchain have now been added as part of a new section called ‘Fintech in Investment Management,’ for which the materials will be released this August in preparation for CFA’s 2019 exams.

The fact that the new CFA exams in 2019 will include cryptocurrencies and blockchain, is a sign that the digital assets have arrived in Wallstreet. While digital coins have decreased in value in 2018 and the real-world impact of blockchain ventures could ultimately transform the global financial system.

If you are searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

Patrick Camuso, CPA is founder and owner of Camuso CPA, a Charlotte, NC based CPA firm consulting to cryptocurrency investors, miners and business nationwide.

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Countries Cooperate To Form International Crypto Tax Force

This article does not contain tax advice, investment advice or recommendations. Every investment and trading move involves risk, you should conduct your own research when making a decision

America, the U.K., Canada, Australia, and the Netherlands are cooperating to form an International Task Force called the Joint Chiefs of Global Tax Enforcement with the goal of sharing intelligence to track down tax evaders.

The task force, also referred to as “J5”, comprises the Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) and Australian Taxation Office (ATO), the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA), the Fiscale Inlichtingen- en Opsporingsdienst (FIOD), HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC), and Internal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation (IRS-CI).

Their specific targets include offshore accounts and cryptocurrencies. The IRS is set to issues a press release later this year with further details on the new task force. In their initial overview found here, the IRS outlines what the task force is originally designed to do:

1. Develop shared strategies to gather information and intelligence that will strengthen operational cooperation in matters of mutual interest, and target those who seek to commit transnational tax crime, cybercrime and launder the proceeds of crime

2. Drive strategies and procedures to conduct joint investigations and disrupt the activity of those who commit transnational tax crime, cybercrime, and also those who enable and assist money laundering

3. Collaborate on effective communications that reinforce that J5 is working together to tackle transnational tax crime, cybercrime and money laundering

 

 

If you are searching for CPA firms to assist you with reporting cryptocurrency income and capital gains, contact Camuso CPA. Whether you need tax preparation services, assistance with properly reporting gains and income from virtual currencies on your taxes, cryptocurrency portfolio analysis, or any other service provided by a certified accountant, Camuso CPA can help.

Patrick Camuso, CPA is founder and owner of Camuso CPA, a Charlotte, NC based CPA firm consulting to cryptocurrency investors, miners and business nationwide.

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