But taxes are negligible for the lowest four quintiles, according to the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College.
While an analysis by Modern Markets Initiative focuses specifically on public pension funds, the company notes that the tax will affect all defined benefit (DB) plans, individual retirement accounts (IRAs), defined contribution (DC) plans and individual investors.
Through a new strategic partnership boosting its direct-to-adviser footprint, LifeYield will make its proprietary Taxficient Score available to United Planners’ nearly 500 financial advisers.
An analysis from the American Institute of CPAs shows how clients can use their recently filed tax returns to map out a more efficient budget and investing plan for 2018.
Advisers generally are not qualified to represent their clients before the IRS, and so they generally must shy away from offering tax advice; but that doesn’t mean they can afford to ignore the broad or specific implications of recent tax reforms for their clients.