The Law of Intermediate Sanctions: A Guide for Nonprofits

Front Cover
Wiley, Jan 10, 2003 - Business & Economics - 362 pages
An essential resource on the new law facing nonprofits

This comprehensive, easy-to-use guide summarizes, analyzes, and explains the federal tax law on intermediate sanctions. Among other topics, the author addresses:

  • The statute, legislative history, regulations, and court opinions of intermediate sanctions
  • The influence of law concerning private inurement, private benefit, and private foundation self-dealing
  • Real-world examples of intermediate sanctions in practice
  • How nonprofits may seek to avoid excess benefit transactions or adequately document that excess benefit does not occur

Nonprofit executives, attorneys, accountants, and members of boards of directors will find The Law of Intermediate Sanctions to be an unparalleled resource on the new measures targeting nonprofit abuse.

Order your copy today!

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Basics and History of Intermediate Sanctions Law
Private Inurement and Private Benefit Doctrines
Disqualified Persons

16 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2003)

BRUCE R. HOPKINS, a lawyer with the firm Polsinelli, Shalton & Welte, is the country's leading authority on tax-exempt organizations. He is also the author of thirteen books, including The Legal Answer Book for Nonprofit Organizations; The Law of Tax-Exempt Organizations, Eighth Edition; The Law of Fundraising, Third Edition; Private Foundations: Tax Law and Compliance; A Legal Guide to Starting and Managing a Nonprofit Organization, Second Edition; The Nonprofits' Guide to Internet Communications; and The Tax Law of Charitable Giving, Second Edition, as well as the newsletter The Nonprofit Counsel, all published by Wiley.

Bibliographic information