Noonan’s Notes Blog is written by a team of Hodgson Russ tax attorneys led by the blog’s namesake, Tim Noonan. Noonan’s Notes Blog regularly provides analysis of and commentary on developments in the world of New York tax law.

Posts from October 2018.

Fifteen or so years ago, there was a debate brewing between Connecticut and New York about the so-called “convenience rule.” New York had the rule, so Connecticut residents working for New York employers were subject to it. But Connecticut didn’t have the rule, so Connecticut residents couldn’t get credit for taxes paid to New York against their Connecticut income tax liability.

This originally appeared in Law360 and is reprinted with permission.

We’re back with the third installment of "NY Tax Minutes." And once again, we’re delivering all the month’s New York state and city tax news in a way that’s made for New Yorkers. Fast.

This month, we revisit New York’s ongoing battle with the federal government over the recently enacted $10,000 cap on state and local tax deductions; we take a look at the importance of taxpayer testimony in domicile cases; we address the ever-growing list of non-audit related legal challenges facing taxpayers in New York state, including whistleblower lawsuits and class actions; and, lastly, we review New York City’s recent (better late than never) guidance on repatriated income for business taxpayers.

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