From the 2023/2024 tax year onwards, the self assessment threshold for taxpayers will rise to £150,000 as long as your only income is via PAYE. This means that you only need to submit a self assessment tax return if your income exceeds £150,000 or you receive income from sources. Other sources of income include but are not limited to self employment income over £1000, dividends, high income child benefit, or rental income.
Making Tax Digital for Income Tax Self Assessent update: The UK Government has announced that MTD ITSA has been delayed again (was due to come into play 6 April 2024), is now mandated to start from April 2026Continue reading
When it comes to the dreaded 31 January deadline, the majority of people wait until the last minute to file their annual tax returns. Whilst the likelihood is that most people will meet the deadline, there are a number of reasons why it would have been better for them to have completed an early tax return.Continue reading
If you run a business, or are an investor or a trustee, it is important that you are aware of important dates and deadlines. Failure to do so can result in HMRC issuing penalties for late payment. Normally, late filing penalties are applied to all returns due on but filed after the 31 January deadline. This year, like last year, HMRC are waiving late filing penalties for Self-Assessment taxpayers for a month, giving you extra time, if you need it, to complete your 2020/21 tax return and pay any tax due. Self Assessment late payment penalties waived – more information below.Continue reading
Making Tax Digital for Income Tax Self-Assessment becomes law on 6 April 2023 and aims to make tax accounting easier for businesses and individuals such as sole traders by legislating the digitalisation of tax data and submission.Continue reading
As the end of the tax year approaches, it’s a great time to review your personal financial position and look for more efficient ways of managing your income. Here are our top tax tips for individuals as we approach the end of the tax year on 5th April 2020. If you want to know more, give the tax team at HB Accountants a call.Continue reading
Beware of a potential 60% tax rate risk on your bonus. If you receive a bonus this year then it’s possible you will pay an effective 60% tax rate on your additional income. There are ways to mitigate this very high tax rate but you need to act now!Continue reading