Total Credits: 3 including 3 Taxes
Many state executive agencies are usurping the legislative department function to increase the transaction tax base. Such practices usually involve executive department action to impermissibly expand the definition of tangible personal property beyond the meaning of corporeal movable property. This webcast uses a particular example involving the Arizona Department of Revenue to exhibit this problem.
Separation of Powers Doctrine
Arizona Department of Revenue Administrative Regulation A.A.C. R15-5-150
Arizona Department of Revenue Administrative Ruling TPR 90-2
**This course is approved by the IRS. The submission of a completed request form, found under the materials tab, is required for credit.
|Jenkins_Credentials (0.09 MB)||5 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|Important CPE Credit Information (0.06 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|Handout/Slides (1.77 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|IRS CE Credit Request form (0.14 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|Article (2.15 MB)||Available after Purchase|
|Important CPE Credit Information_READ BEFORE WEBCAST (0.59 MB)||1 Pages||Available after Purchase|
David Randall Jenkins, Ph.D., received his doctorate in accounting and a master’s in accounting with an emphasis in tax from the University of Arizona. He has taught financial, managerial, and tax accounting courses at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Dr. Jenkins is an AACSB academically qualified business school and tax professor owing to his peer reviewed journal article publications. His company, Algorithm LLC (algorithm-llc.com), is an IRS Approved Continuing Education Provider. Dr. Jenkins may be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thu, Dec 07, 2017 - 02:00p to 05:00p CST
Mon, Dec 11, 2017 - 02:00p to 05:00p CST
This webcast is an intermediate continuing education webcast.
It is assumed the webcast participant has fundamental knowledge of state or local jurisdiction sales, use, or transaction privilege taxes
*Recognize how to correctly discern separation of powers, due process, and executive fiat issues
*Recognize how transaction tax personal property definitions are correctly construed from state general property laws as corporeal moveable property
*Recognize when state or local jurisdictions have impermissibly expanded the definition of tangible personal property for transaction tax purposes beyond the limits of corporeal moveable property
*Federal and state separation of powers doctrines
*Substantive due process issues implicated by separation of powers violations
*Legislative versus interpretive rule distinctions
*General law tangible personal property definitional implications for transaction tax statutory construction
*State or local jurisdiction executive department impermissible practices involving the expansion of the definition of corporeal movable tangible property for transaction tax purposes
David Randall Jenkins
Business Professionals' Network, Inc. is registered with the National Association of State Boards of Accountancy (NASBA) as a sponsor of continuing professional education on the National Registry of CPE Sponsors. State boards of accountancy have final authority on the acceptance of individual courses for CPE credit. Complaints regarding registered sponsors may be addressed to the National Registry of CPE Sponsors, 150 Fourth Avenue North, Suite 700, Nashville, TN, 37219-2417. Web site: www.nasba.org
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