(CSMon) Why Trump presents an unprecedented conflict of interest |President-elect Donald Trump has at least 500 businesses – hotels, casinos, golf courses, and brand deals stretching from Azerbaijan to Ireland.
(CSMon) Trump: Not first wealthy president, but unique conflicts of interest |President-elect Donald Trump has at least 500 businesses – hotels, casinos, golf courses, and brand deals stretching from Azerbaijan to Ireland.
(CSMon) Why Trump presents an unprecedented conflict of interest (+video) |President-elect Donald Trump has at least 500 businesses – hotels, casinos, golf courses, and brand deals stretching from Azerbaijan to Ireland.
Disclaimer: I am a trainee chartered accountant who works in large tax firm. My specialty is a very specific area of corporation tax; I do not prepare tax returns in my job, and I don't work with personal tax. I live and work in the European Union, but the tax issues are high-level principles, and in general I think the conclusions aren't really affected by the specificities of the US tax code. Nothing in this post should be taken as tax or legal advice in any context. I wanted to try and put down some thoughts on the Trump tax return revelations in order to achieve some kind of catharsis in the face of what I think is a lot of misinformation and misunderstandings. I'll include headings for each issue on my mind and hopefully people can either gain some insight or engage with me to help me to understand better. Tax Planning, Avoidance and Evasion First, let me explain with examples what each of these terms refer to. Tax Planning is the use of tax incentives to minimize a tax bill which are contemplated by the drafter of the tax code. An example is a scheme that would allow you to pay your gym membership using your pre-tax pay: when you pay the sum out of the gross amount, you won't suffer tax on the amount paid, and as such you will pay less tax. The idea is that by incentivising the population to spend on a certain outcome, the benefits of the outcome (healthier people) will be more efficient for the system as a whole (healthcare or mental health or whatever).1 Tax Avoidance is the implementation of aggressive or inventive tax structures in order to reduce a tax bill in a manner which is either legal or illegal, characterised by the lack of contemplation on the part of the drafter of the tax code. In other words, it means you are finding a "tax loophole" that doesn't necessarily generate value otherwise for the state and taking advantage of it to reduce your tax bill. A famous example of this is the "Dutch Sandwich": large corporations took advantage of the relationship between different international treaties in order to shift profits to a low tax jurisdiction such as Bermuda.2 Tax Evasion is illegal tax avoidance. Let's say you rent a property and ask your tenant to pay you in cash. You then do not declare this cash as rental income, thus avoiding having to pay tax on your rental income. This is illegal because you haven't presented a fair and true set of information of your taxable income/expenses for the tax year, so you are evading the payment of tax. You could, for example, claim a tax refund to which you are not entitled.3 With regard to Trump, tax avoidance alone with respect to his personal affairs should constitute a black mark on his record as a public servant. It ought to be a huge scandal that a politician avoided tax, no matter how elusive and clever the scheme, because tax avoidance results in a deficit in the year's tax revenues that has to be made up for by the taxes paid by the public. If even a comedian has enough shame to apologise and roll back his tax avoidance arrangements, a presidential candidate should do it in a heartbeat.4 Carry-forward Losses Carry-forward losses are a technically complicated area of taxation, and I am not at all privy to the rules in the US. This doesn't matter though, because in principle the implementation is extremely understable. It means that when you have a business venture, and you make a loss in a given year, you can use that loss in future years to avoid paying tax on the profits. Let's take a super short example: Let's say I have income in Year 1 of 100 and expenses of 120, so I make a loss of 20. I don't pay tax on my loss. Let's say I have income in Year 2 of 100 and expenses of 80, so I make a profit of 20. The previous year's loss cancels out my profit this year, and I don't pay any tax. The result is that you consider the entire business venture in its entirety, because it would be unfair (and unproductive) to force a business to suffer tax on its profitable years but to ignore the years it made a loss. For me, carry-forward losses do not come close to avoiding a tax burden for 11 of 18 years, as per the NYT article. Perhaps the layout of his taxes paid is bizarre (he could have had a huge tax bill in a single year which means the lack of tax paid in the other years is explained). The reason that this is telling is in the opening paragraphs of the NYT article:5
He had paid no income taxes at all in 10 of the previous 15 years — largely because he reported losing much more money than he made.
"Largely because he reported losing much more money than he made." This is the idea you have to grip in your head: if Trump were an investment machine, you would put a dollar in and get back 30 cents. These facts outline the financial profile of a business operative whose extreme incompetence and lack of self control has resulted in losses for the shareholders of the businesses for which he is responsible. A capable member of management has literally one job: make money for the company's shareholders, and it is clear that in the aggregate Trump has not been able to succeed in doing this. The article outlines further that the only area in which Trump was successful was in his capacity as a performer in the context of shows like The Apprentice6 or ads for Oreos7 or Domino's pizza.8 His only successful venture is playing the part of a caricature of the businessman he pretends to be in his professional life, whereas in reality he was a total failure. Trump's only successful business investments are companies in which he did not perform a management role: those where he invested capital and the business was ran by someone else. Quick Fire TL:DR Round
The bulky tax refund that Trump used to reduce the majority of his tax bill is the subject of an audit by the IRS. I don't know anything about this audit, and you don't either.
Trump has personally guaranteed loans (I have never encountered this and it is an immensely foolish thing to do in any business context).
Trump has large amounts of concerning debt, the principal (the amount he originally borrowed and has to pay back) is coming due in his second term.
Trump has deducted questionable expenses against his taxable income (either for avoidance or embarrassment reasons), such as certain residences, aircraft and the $70,000 in hair styling.
Something really interesting: the Trump Organisation has paid Ivanka Trump as a consultant in a manner which reduced the family's overall tax bill. This is a red flag for auditors, as the sum paid could be engineered to reduce their taxable income as the parties involved in the transaction are related.
Not even close. Again, Amazon was a company with negative net income and worth hundreds of billions of dollars. Is that also a failed business? Amazon and Trump seem to be employing the same strategy - using their free cash flow to maximize future earning potential. All Trump's tax returns tell us is that he is trying to "maximize present value of future cash flows" - exactly what Amazon does.
This is intensely misleading and doesn't take into account the stark differences between Trump's area of operations and Amazon. Moreover, the correct comparison isn't the entity Amazon, it's Bezos, and the taxes he paid as the leader of a large & successful conglomerate over the course of 11 years or so. In certain industries, it's common to sustain heavy losses in early operational years in order to prepare for years when you expect your business venture to generate revenues. Take a pharmaceutical company: during the years when you are researching and developing your drug, you can't sell it, so you make losses on that specific venture: but when you finally start to actually get people paying for your product, you can often command a price high enough to recuperate whatever losses you made. In the case of Amazon, Jeff Bezos devoted the company's strategy to building a robust and near-monopolistic infrastructure where Amazon inhabits so many areas of consumers' lives that they turn to it without thinking for everyday products, subscriptions etc. The question I would love to grill this commenter on is super simple: when your businesses are casinos, golf courses and hotels, what exactly is the event or change you are expecting to take place in the future that will suddenly "maximise your future cash flows"? What is the future investment that Trump's ventures are sustaining net losses on that are going to be profitable in the future? Why are Trump's competitors in these sectors generally able to run their businesses with enough alacrity to generate a profit? If Trump were an able businessman, there is no reason he shouldn't be able to run these businesses successfully. Questions If anybody is curious about anything above and wants to discuss it, or just ask me to explain/give my impressions on any of this stuff, feel free to ask and if I think I understand it it would be fun to discuss. For anyone who understands the US tax system better than I do: one issue I can't wrap my head around at all is how people keep talking about "depreciation" in the context of these revelations. If you think you understand it, can you explain to me how Trump or others think depreciation has anything to do with the information revealed in the NYT article? Depreciation, as a rule, shouldn't affect taxable income because it's an accounting entry and not a deductible/relevant tax expense. 1https://www.unionen.se/rad-och-stod/friskvardsbidrag-fran-arbetsgivaren, for example. 2https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dutch_Sandwich. 3https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wesley_Snipes#Income_tax_conviction. 4https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimmy_Carr#2012_tax_avoidance_controversy. 5https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2020/09/27/us/donald-trump-taxes.html. 6https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2020/sep/29/trump-tax-returns-the-apprentice-empire. 7https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YIRtruagdPc. 8https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ouG9cVhjPds; https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lEROWjPdCNU. 9 The use of this phrase in this context is total nonsense. "Net present value" is an investment evaluation technique that takes into account the time value of money for future investment flows. What the commenter means, I think, is effective working capital management: based on the facts in the article, Trump is an atrocious working capital steward as the losses he sustains through his businesses will have to be supplemented with additional capital in the business, either from his own pocket or shareholders he can convince to invest.
New York Times is Shocked to Learn That Real Estate is Tax Advantaged
lol. Anyone else find that amusing? Not the tax advantage, the fact that the national journal of record was unaware of, and surprised by, it. https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2020/09/27/us/donald-trump-taxes.html Wikipedia says he owns $3bn of real estate, presumably mostly commercial (hotels, casinos, golf courses, etc). Commercial real estate depreciates over 39 years. $3bn / 39 = $77m. So, yup, first $77m of income per year will be unburdened by income taxes. If he has some residential 1-4 unit rentals in there (which I kind of doubt), that depreciates over 27 years, so the number would be a tad bigger. Capital improvements typically have shorter depreciation schedules, so that $77m number is really an "at a minimum" number, not a maximum. Also, mortgage interest deduction (which is capped for a primary residence, but not for investment purposes real estate). And so on.
Vince and gang have announced a 2-hour long BB movie under the name "Greenbrier" that they have started work on. I find it interesting that Vince would start the production of another project in the BB universe right in the middle of the BCS series. Why would he get all the actors needed to continue BCS, put BCS on the backburner, and start a new project before he finishes the last? As some have suggested, the movie is probably a front for the new season of BCS. Vince would need to get all of the actors together to film without spoiling to the public exactly who is going to be in the new season. Obviously if someone spots Cranston down in Albuquerque they will know that Walter White is in the new season. Unless he leads everyone to believe that he and others are there to film a separate movie, not the new BCS season. Now here's the thing about the name Greenbrier. The Greenbrier is a resort built in 1913 in the mountains of West Virginia. The resort has casinos, golf courses, sports centers, everything. People had been visiting this place for decades. Although, it wasn't until 1992 the public discovered it wasn't just a resort. In the 50s the US government had built a super secret bunker underneath the resort as a hideaway for government officials in the case of a nuclear attack. For decades thousands of people had visited the resort and no one had any idea what was going on underneath it until The Washington Post revealed it's true purpose in '92. My point being, the Greenbrier was a front by the US Government. On the surface it was a fun place for people to vacation and relax but in reality it had a super important hidden purpose that the government kept on lockdown. Could Vince's Greenbrier be the same? Could this Greenbrier be a front for something deeper? Something Vince is trying to keep secret? I guess we'll have to wait.
I don't think this course would have appeared here before. The Capital GC Melbourne. An extremely private golf course only accessible to VIP Guests of the Casino. The iconic 165m Par 3. The course was amazing.
Here is a list of nests in the Albuquerque area. Major nests with 10+ spawn points are noted with and *. Those without the asterisk have less than 10 spawn points. Squirtle - Arroyo Del Oso Park* & Casa Grande Linear Park* Dratini - Montgomery Park*, Loma Del Rey Park Jynx - Tower Park* Hitmonchan - UNM Johnson Field* Hitmonlee - UNM North Golf Course*, Bataan Park Scyther - Sandia Casino Golf Course*, Mesa Verde Park Magmar - Hoffman Park & Milne Stadium/Roosevelt Park Psyduck – Academy Hills Park Bellsprout – Highland Park Tentacool – Triangle Dog Park Slowpoke – Elena Gallegos Openspace* Shellder – Rinconada Park, Grisham Park Exeggcute – Santa Fe Village Park & Roosevelt Park Staryu – Tingley Beach/Kit Carson Park Tauros - Los Altos Golf Course* Magikarp – Foothills Open Space* Oddish - Hahn Park & Aztec Park
America's first successful atomic bomb test was in 1945. The first atomic bomb was made in Los Alamos, New Mexico by Leslie R. Groves and J. Robert Oppenheimer. Every bomb that the United States made had a code name. For example, Fat Man was the name of the bomb that got dropped in Nagasaki, Japan. Atomic bombs cause damage to the area that it dropped on. This occurs because of the fission in the bomb losing energy due to radioactive decay. The use of atomic bombs sparked controversy in America. The question that was on everyone's minds was if atomic bombs should have been used. America’s diplomacy was negatively affected by the turning point in American past nuclear conflicts such as The Manhattan Project with Hiroshima and Nagasaki, The Cold War, and the Cuban Missile Crisis. The Manhattan Project was created after America’s entrance into World War II. Vannevar Bush, an electrical engineer, thought that the army should be involved in the workings of a power plant. The project named “The Manhattan Project” after the Manhattan Engineer District, where the project was being planned. The Americans left the decision of dropping two models of nuclear weapons on Japan to Harry S Truman. “For Truman, the choice whether or not to use the atomic bomb was the most difficult decision of his life.” Truman decided to drop the bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki after America gave Japan the option to surrender. Japan rejected the offer even after hearing threats of the United States using weapons of mass destruction. Going through with the plan, the bomb was loaded on a plane called Enola Gay and dropped on Hiroshima. On August 6, 1945, America dropped an atomic bomb on Hiroshima, Japan. The Americans called this bomb “Little Boy” because of how small it was. The dimensions of the bomb were 10 feet long, and 28 inches in diameter. In contrast to its size, this bomb gave off thirteen kilotons of force. The blast radius of the bomb went up to 3,000 yards. "At the time of the bombing, Hiroshima was home to 280,000-290,000 civilians as well as 43,000 soldiers. Between 90,000 and 166,000 people are believed to have died from the bomb in the four-month period following the explosion" (“Bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki - 1945.”, 2014). Five years after the bombing, The U.S Department of Energy determined that at least 200,000 or more people died because of this event. The government officials in Hiroshima, Japan said that approximately 237,000 people were killed in total. This also includes the people that died from burns, radiation sickness, and cancer (“Bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki - 1945.”). It would seem as if America would be done bombing Japan after the casualties that ensued. Two days after bombing Hiroshima, The United States bombed Nagasaki, Japan. On August 9, 1945, America dropped a bomb on Nagasaki, Japan. This bomb was called "Fat Man" because of its girth. The bomb’s dimensions were ten feet and eight inches long. The diameter of Fat Man was sixty inches. This bomb gave off an explosive force that was equivalent to 21,000 tons of TNT. "It is estimated that between 40,000 and 75,000 people died immediately following the atomic explosion, while another 60,000 people suffered severe injuries. Total deaths by the end of 1945 may have reached 80,000" (“Bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki - 1945.”, 2014.) The topography of the land lessened the effects of the bomb. It shielded the city from the heat, blast, and radiation from the hit. Although the effects lessened, there was still long-lasting damage to the area. For example, six weeks after the bombing, there was a shortage of water and many secondary fires. "A U.S. Navy officer who visited the city in mid-September reported that even over a month after the attack, "a smell of death and corruption pervades the place. "As at Hiroshima, the psychological effects of the attack were undoubtedly considerable. (Manhattan Project: The Atomic Bombing of Nagasaki). This was the end of the United States bombing Japan, thus marking the end of The Manhattan Project. After The Manhattan Project concluded, there was tension between The United States and Japan. The two countries signed a treaty on January 25, 1960, so they could reconcile. "The treaty is to run for ten years, and its ten articles pledge that 1) both nations will take “action to counter the common danger” if the forces of either are attacked in Japan, though not elsewhere, 2) “prior consultation” will be held between the two before U.S. forces in Japan receive nuclear arms, 3) Japan is released from further contributions (now $30 million a year) for the support of U.S. troops in the islands" (“How Japan and the U.S. Reconciled After Hiroshima, Nagasaki.”, 2018). There was more friction added to their relationship because of trade and how well that Japan's economy was doing. Even more friction was added on the 50th anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima. "American veterans’ groups protested plans for a Smithsonian exhibition that explained the destruction of the atomic bombings and its effect on Japanese victims, arguing it made Americans look like aggressors. Others felt that the perspective of U.S. veterans groups was consistently heard more than the perspective of that of the survivors of the atomic bombings. 'Aware of lingering bitterness over their nation’s role in World War II, Japanese are disappointed, but not surprised that U.S. veterans’ groups have forced the downscaling of a controversial exhibition commemorating the end of the conflict [...]' “'We had hoped that the feelings of the people of Hiroshima might have gotten through to the American people'” (“How Japan and the U.S. Reconciled After Hiroshima, Nagasaki.”, 2018). The diplomacy between Japan and The United States decreased because of these issues. In addition to the relationship between the United States and Japan worsening, The Soviet Union's relationship with the United States was, as well. The major alliances in World War II were the Axis Powers and The Allied Powers. The Axis Powers were Germany, Italy, and Japan. America and The Soviet Union fought along with Great Britain. Even though America and The Soviet Union were allies, their relationship was strained. They had opposing views on how to run their nations. “Americans had long been wary of Soviet communism and concerned about Russian leader Joseph Stalin’s tyrannical, blood-thirsty rule of his own country. For their part, the Soviets resented the Americans’ decades-long refusal to treat the USSR as a legitimate part of the international community as well as their delayed entry into World War II, which resulted in the deaths of tens of millions of Russians” (“Cold War History”, 2009). The Cold War started officially when the Marshall Plan was implemented. This was an operation created by George C. Marshall that helped Western European countries with the rehabilitation process after World War II. It was also used to stop the spread of Communism to the rest of Europe by restricting the flow of money to states and countries that border the Soviet Union. During this period, the United States and the Soviet Union took part in a competition between themselves called The Soviet-American Arms Race. At the time, the United States was the only country with nuclear arms following World War II. When Nikita Khrushchev, the Soviet leader, found out that The United States had more access to nuclear weapons, he decided to expand his arsenal. This also provoked John F. Kennedy, the president of the United States at the time, to do the same. These events started The Cuban Missile Crisis. The Cuban Missile Crisis was a series of conflicts between the Soviet Union and The United States that could have resulted in a nuclear conflict. This event started on October 14, 1962. "Photographs taken by a high-altitude U-2 spy plane offered incontrovertible evidence that Soviet-made medium-range missiles in Cuba—capable of carrying nuclear warheads—were now stationed 90 miles off the American coastline" ("The Cuban Missile Crisis Begins", 2009). America panicked because they found that the missiles were very close to the United States. The close proximity allowed easy access to states such as New York and Washington, D.C. To counter a possible attack, The Kennedy administration set up a naval blockade to prevent further importation of missiles to Cuba. A problem arose: "The danger of this approach was that if the Soviets refused to remove the missiles, the United States would be forced to escalate the crisis by authorizing air strikes over Cuba to bomb the missile sites" (The Cuban Missile Crisis, 2016). To resolve this issue, Nikita Khrushchev, John F. Kennedy, and Fidel Castro had to come to an agreement. "Throughout the negotiations, Khrushchev failed to consult with Castro. [...] Castro hoped to negotiate the closing of the US naval base at Guantanamo and the cessation of U-2 flights over Cuban territory. Ultimately, Khrushchev agreed to remove all of the nuclear missiles from Cuba, while failing to even broach the subject of Castro’s demands" ("The Cuban Missile Crisis Begins", 2016). After The Cuban Missile Crisis ended, John F. Kennedy was taught about the dangers of nuclear brinkmanship. In August 1963, The United States, The Soviet Union, and Great Britain signed a treaty that banned atmospheric and underwater nuclear testing. It was called the Nuclear Test Ban Treaty. This treaty worked well until the arms-race between The Soviet Union and The United States started. Even though these events occurred in the past, America still gets nuclear threats. Currently, Donald Trump is the president of the United States. "Trump was a real-estate developer and businessman who owned, managed, or licensed his name to several hotels, casinos, golf courses, resorts, and residential properties in the New York City area and around the world" (“Donald Trump”, 2019). He decided to manage his businesses and become president because he did not want to look at his life and have regrets about not running. Since Trump became president, America has been getting nuclear war threats. This happened mainly because Trump tends to provoke other countries. Once, he almost did this by Tweeting about North Korea. Bob Woodward, American journalist, wrote a book called "Fear: Trump in the White House". It mentions how 3.5 billion dollars is used each year to station troops in South Korea. Trump responded to this by saying that he had no idea of why they were stationed there and that they should be removed. James Mattis, the Secretary of Defense told him that they were there to prevent World War III. In October 2017, Trump tweeted Rex Tillerson, the Secretary of State at the time, that they were wasting their time trying to fight the "Little Rocket Man". Trump was asked if this would provoke Kim Jong Un, the leader of North Korea. He responded by saying: "It's leader versus leader. Man versus man. Me versus Kim. [...] Woodward told CBS the most "dangerous" moment of Trump's standoff with Kim came when the president went to produce another provocative tweet. "He drafts a tweet saying, 'We are going to pull our dependents from South Korea — family members of the 28,000 people there,'" Woodward told CBS" (“Bob Woodward Said Trump Nearly Provoked North Korea into War with a Single Tweet.”, 2018). Trump found out from back- channel communications with North Korea that the tweet would be taken as a threat and would cause a war immediately. (“Bob Woodward Said Trump Nearly Provoked North Korea into War with a Single Tweet.”, 2018). Donald Trump almost said something that would have started a nuclear war and has broken important relationships with countries. America’s diplomacy was negatively affected by the turning point in American history created by the past nuclear conflicts such as The Manhattan Project with Hiroshima and Nagasaki, The Cold War, and the Cuban Missile Crisis. Usually, the United States affect the way that other parts of the world live their lives, for the better or worse. Even though this is true, The United States is also affected by their altercations. It is usually the problem of diplomacy with the other country. Without proper diplomacy, there will be no way to gain allies if a war started.
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Abandoned Emerald Casino & Golf Course Country Club - YouTube
AVI casino and golf course. Category Travel & Events; Show more Show less. Loading... Autoplay When autoplay is enabled, a suggested video will automatically play next. Up next MOJAVE RESORT GOLF ... Casino movie clips: http://j.mp/1JbOasmBUY THE MOVIE: http://amzn.to/u3En6FDon't miss the HOTTEST NEW TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/1u2y6prCLIP DESCRIPTION:With Ni... This video is about Catalonia Bavaro Punta Cana and its Golf course Golf Course Home 43 Woodlands Drive Angel Fire, New Mexico Real Estate - Duration: 1:17. Chisum Realty Group, a Keller Williams Company 1,858 views The jewel in the sky that never was completed. This was to be a beautiful resort and the only Hotel Casino in the area with an attached Country Club golf cou... We found the house and golf course that was used in the movie Casino. Enjoy!#casinomovie #lasvegas #casinofilmlocation OKCgolfguide.com The Wynn Golf Club is located on the north end of the strip in Las Vegas Nevada just behind the Wynn Casino & Encore Casino. Designed by r... Belterra Casino Golf Course. Located in Florence Indiana. Early morning mostly cloudy day.