How Reducing the Corporate Interest Tax Deduction Can Impact Middle Market Equity May 25, 2016 0 Comments While there aren’t yet any specific laws on the table, the corporate interest tax deduction is becoming an issue in the presidential election. Over the past year, candidates on both sides of the aisle have made proposals to […]
While there aren’t yet any specific laws on the table, the corporate interest tax deduction is becoming an issue in the presidential election. Over the past year, candidates on both sides of the aisle have made proposals to limit the CIT as part adjustments to the tax code.
Middle-market companies continue to underestimate data security threats, according to a recent survey by the RSM Middle Market Leadership Council. While the majority of firms say they are confident they’re protected against data theft, evidence proves it’s quite the contrary.
More middle-market leaders are using bonuses, raises and other benefits to attract and retain high performers, according to the RSM US Middle Market Leadership Council survey.
America’s small and mid-market company CEOs have had enough of being overlooked and underserved by legislators.
It’s become axiomatic among small- and mid-market CEOs and their advocates that the Dodd-Frank financial reforms of 2010 disproportionately hampered the community banks on which these companies so rely for capital. Meanwhile, another piece of legislation made it more difficult for startups to use credit-card financing to bootstrap their way through infancy.
A microcosm of the inequities in government treatment of large and small businesses may be developing in Nevada.
It’s easy to make the case that the president’s sweeping overhaul of one-sixth of the U.S. economy has disadvantaged small and mid-market firms (SMBs) more than large companies, which can more easily absorb higher health insurance costs.
While overall spending by mid-market firms is down, investment in information technology is increasing, according to a recent report from a global IT research firm.
Long anticipated, a decline in the rate of employment and revenue growth has finally materialized.
A recent study of private acquisitions between 2012 and 2015 revealed some interesting trends of acquisitions and mergers of middle-market companies.