How to Pay Zero Taxes 2012: Your Guide to Every Tax Break the IRS Allows!

Front Cover
McGraw-Hill Companies,Incorporated, Nov 10, 2011 - Business & Economics - 896 pages
4 Reviews

Hundreds of ways to save BIG MONEY at tax time—updated for 2012!

Fully updated for the new tax year, How to Pay Zero Taxes 2012 reveals all the secrets for keeping as much of your money as the law allows.

How to Pay Zero Taxes 2012 lays out simple strategies that are sure to save you money—this year, next year, and beyond. From converting personal expenses into business deductions to avoiding (or surviving) an IRS audit, Jeff Schnepper’s guide comprehensively covers more deductions than any other tax book, all conveniently organized into six easy-access categories: exclusions, credits, general deductions, “below the line” deductions, traditional tax shelters, and super tax shelters.


  • Newtax laws
  • Exemptions, credits, and exclusions
  • Special capital gains and dividends rules
  • Increased IRA and retirement plan limits
  • Job hunting and relocation expenses
  • Theft and casualty losses
  • Child care and elder care
  • Educational and Roth IRAs

What people are saying - Write a review

Very thick book

User Review  - iloveoverstocking -

The book was in perfect shape and arrived quickly from overstock. My feedback is specific to the book. The book is extremely thick and overwhelming. I have read maybe 14 of the book thus far and have not found any concrete tax details that apply to me. Read full review


User Review  - faithis -

excellent value for an excellent book it was very helpfulfor saving the family money on taxes Read full review

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About the author (2011)

Jeff A. Schnepper, Esq., is the author of multiple books on finance and taxation, including all twenty-eight previous editions of How to Pay Zero Taxes. He is a financial, tax, and legal advisor for Estate Planning of Delaware Valley and operates a tax, accounting, and legal practice in Cherry Hill, New Jersey. Mr. Schnepper is Microsoft's MSN MONEY tax expert, an economics editor for USA Today, and tax counsel for Haran, Watson & Company.

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