Leading the Way.
Don't LIKE numbers? WE do.
At Casey Peterson, Ltd., we understand not everyone loves the complexities of accounting like we do. That is what sets us apart from the rest. Our CPAs, accountants, and financial advisors truly love numbers, solving problems, and creating business and financial strategies for our clients.
With locations in Rapid City, SD and Gillette, WY, we are positioned to serve clients all across the country. Our experts are highly trained in a wide variety of services and industries. At Casey Peterson, Ltd., we pride ourselves on giving back to our communities and maintaining a reputation as one of the most trusted and reliable accounting firms in the region.
Casey Peterson, Ltd. News
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) places new limits on individuals’ itemized deductions of non-business taxes. For tax years 2018 through 2025, the TCJA limits the aggregate deduction for state and local real property taxes; state and local personal property taxes, state and local, and foreign income, war profits, and excess profits taxes; and general sales taxes (if elected) for any tax year to $10,000 ($5,000 for married filing separately).More info
Tax Reform: Whether home mortgage interest and home equity loan interest are deductible under the new law.
Under the pre-Act rules, you could deduct interest on up to a total of $1 million of mortgage debt used to acquire your principal residence and a second home, i.e., acquisition debt. For a married taxpayer filing separately, the limit was $500,000. You could also deduct interest on home equity debt, i.e., other debt secured by the qualifying homes. Qualifying home equity debt was limited to the lesser of $100,000 ($50,000 for a married taxpayer filing separately), or the taxpayer's equity in the home or homes (the excess of the value of the home over the acquisition debt). The funds obtained via a home equity loan did not have to be used to acquire or improve the homes. So you could use home equity debt to pay for education, travel, health care, etc.More info
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (the Act) has made changes to the tax treatment of alimony that you will be interested in. These changes take effect for divorce agreements and legal separation agreements executed after 2018. Current rules. Under the current rules, an individual who pays alimony or separate maintenance may deduct an amount equal to the alimony or separate maintenance payments paid during the year as an "above-the-line" deduction. (An "above-the-line" deduction, i.e., a deduction that a taxpayer need not itemize deductions to claim, is more valuable for the taxpayer than an itemized deduction.) And, under current rules, alimony and separate maintenance payments are taxable to the recipient spouse (includible in that spouse's gross income).More info
We’re looking for clients who believe in good customer service. Clients who want CPAs, accountants, and financial advisors who are big picture thinkers and ethical problem solvers. We’re looking for relationships, not transactions.
If you want the same, we should talk. Let's get in touch.