S-Corp Service

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SILVER

$200

State Fees$10
Package Fee $200
Preparing & Filing the Articles of Organization
5 Name Searches
Online Access to your Documents
Phone & Email Support
Online Access to your Documents
Your Total : $200

GOLD

$500

State Fees$10
Package Fee $500
Preparing & Filing the Articles of Organization
Unlimited Name Searches
EIN Business Tax Number
Corporate Kit with Seal
Business Banking Account
Priority Shipping
Logo Design
Your Total : $500

PLATINUM

$900

State Fees$10
Package Fee $900
Preparing & Filing the Articles of Organization
Unlimited Name Searches
EIN Business Tax Number
Corporate Kit with Seal
WordPress 5 CMS pages- Informative Website
Logo design
FedEx Delivery
File statement of information
Certified Copies of Articles
Online Access to your Documents
Phone & Email Support
Website Hosting
Your Total : $900

Overview

An S corporation, also known as an S subchapter, refers to a type of corporation that meets specific Internal Revenue Code requirements. If it does, it may pass income (along with other credits, deductions, and losses) directly to shareholders, without having to pay federal corporate taxes. Usually associated with small businesses (100 or fewer shareholders), S corp status effectively gives a business the regular benefits of incorporation while enjoying the tax-exempt privileges of a partnership.

S-Corp FAQ’s

To receive these benefits, the corporation must register as an S corp. You'll do this by filing IRS Form 2553. This form essentially states that the corporation meets the requirements listed above and that all shareholders consent to the registration.
An LLC that is an S Corporation does not need to receive a 1099 form. However, there are a few specific types of payments made to corporations by your business, including payments to S Corporations, which would require you to report the payment on an S Corporation 1099: Box 6: Medical and health care payments.
How are S corps taxed? S corps don't pay corporate income taxes, so there is not really an “S corp tax rate.” Instead, the company's individual shareholders split up the income (or losses) amongst each other and report it on their own personal tax returns.
According to U.S. law, an S corp is limited to 100 shareholders or less. To be legal, shareholders must be U.S. citizens, legal residents, estates, or certain types of trusts. In general, corporations aren't allowed to be shareholders.
Ownership: S corporations cannot be owned by C corporations, other S corporations (with some exceptions), LLCs, partnerships or many trusts. Stock: S corporations can have only one class of stock (disregarding voting rights), while C corporations can have multiple classes.
A single-member LLC is a good choice because it offers the taxation benefits of an S corp, but also the liability protection of a C corp. If holding companies and subsidiaries are kept separate, the assets of one holding company can't be seized in the event that the other holding company is in legal trouble.
If there will be multiple people involved in running the company, an S Corp would be better than an LLC since there would be oversight via the board of directors. Also, members can be employees, and an S corp allows the members to receive cash dividends from company profits, which can be a great employee perk.
C corporations pay tax on their income, plus you pay tax on whatever income you receive as an owner or employee. An S corporation doesn't pay tax. Instead, you and the other owners report the company revenue as personal income.
California law generally imposes a minimum franchise tax of $800 on every corporation incorporated, qualified to transact business, or doing business in California. A corporation that incorporates or qualifies to do business in California is exempt from paying the minimum franchise tax in its first taxable year.
All California LLCs or corporations that choose S Corp taxation must pay a 1.5% state franchise tax on their net income. This is paid by the business itself, not the LLC members or corporate shareholders. Also, all LLCs and S Corps must pay a minimum franchise tax of $800 annually, except for the first year.
Limited number of shareholders: An S corp cannot have more than 100 shareholders, meaning it can't go public and limiting its ability to raise capital from new investors.
As stated before, S-corp election will change the tax status of your company. While this election is not permanent, once elected it cannot be changed for at least one fiscal year.
One major advantage of an S corporation is that it provides owners limited liability protection, regardless of its tax status. Limited liability protection means that the owners' personal assets are shielded from the claims of business creditors—whether the claims arise from contracts or litigation.
Formation and ongoing expenses. ... Tax qualification obligations. ... Calendar year. ... Stock ownership restrictions. ... Closer IRS scrutiny. ... Less flexibility in allocating income and loss. ... Taxable fringe benefits.
An S corporation, for United States federal income tax, is a closely held corporation that makes a valid election to be taxed under Subchapter S of Chapter 1 of the Internal Revenue Code. In general, S corporations do not pay any income taxes.
Going back to January 1, 2020 enables you to capture the benefits for 2020 and going forward. However, it is possible to go back as far as 3 years and 75 days from the date the change is requested (IRS Late Election Relief)
If you are operating a small business as a sole proprietorship (or thinking about starting a business), it might make sense to start an S corporation (S corp). An S corp will help protect your personal assets and can help you save on self-employment taxes compared to a sole proprietorship.
The name of a corporation must include the words
C corporations can have foreign owners, unlimited shareholders, and multiple classes of stock. Winner: C corps. S corps are suited for smaller, domestic businesses that want to treat all owners the same way. C corps give companies unlimited growth potential and flexible options for ownership and profit distribution.
One major advantage of an S corporation is that it provides owners limited liability protection, regardless of its tax status. Limited liability protection means that the owners' personal assets are shielded from the claims of business creditors—whether the claims arise from contracts or litigation.
Let's say, XYZ Inc. is an S corporation, which is owned 60 percent by Tom and 40 percent by Harry. If it makes a net income of $10 million in a financial year, Tom will report $6 million and Harry will report $4 million as income in their personal tax returns.
The C corporation is the standard (or default) corporation under IRS rules. The S corporation is a corporation that has elected a special tax status with the IRS and therefore has some tax advantages. Both business structures get their names from the parts of the Internal Revenue Code that they are taxed under.
? Essentially, an S corp is any business that chooses to pass corporate income, losses, deductions, and credit through shareholders for federal tax purposes, with the benefit of limited liability and relief from “double taxation.”1 Some 30 million business owners include business profits on their personal income tax
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