4 March 2009
Hotel Lawyer with
The landmark Stimulus Bill has commanded a lot of attention for the TARP and TALF provisions, (see Hotel Lawyers on the TARP, the TALF, and the ugly), but our dauntless tax attorneys have naturally focused on the $288 billion of stimulus that is projected to come from tax breaks.
Here is a summary of the most important provisions and what they do.
THE AMERICAN RECOVERY AND REINVESTMENT ACT OF 2009:
Summary of Selected Tax Provisions
by Marilyn Barrett and David Graff
Tax breaks are a big part of the $787 billion stimulus package
Effective February 17, 2009, President Barack Obama signed into law the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 (otherwise known as the “Stimulus Bill”), $787 billion economic stimulus legislation which President Obama said marks a “major milestone on our road to recovery.” Tax provisions account for over $288 billion of this amount.
The accompanying memorandum summarizes only selected tax provisions contained in the Stimulus Bill.
Click here to download, or view the document in the window below.
This memorandum is not exhaustive and you should contact your tax advisor to discuss how the new tax provisions will affect you. The first section describes business tax incentives, the second section describes energy-related tax incentives, and the third section describes tax provisions affecting individual taxpayers Several non-tax provisions have also been included.
Other articles on the Global Financial Crisis & Recovery and Outlook & Trends
For other articles about the Global Financial Crisis and where this all takes us, here are some recent articles and links. You can also go to Global Financial Crisis & Recovery and Outlook & Trends on www.HotelLawBlog.com
- Hotel Lawyer: Stimulate this! The lighter side of political commentary from the centuries
- Hotel Lawyer: What lies ahead? What’s the bailout cost $700 billion? $3 trillion? $20 trillion? What does Dr. Doom mean by an L-shaped Depression?
- Hotel Lawyer: Stimulus Bill and financial recovery — summary of selected tax provisions
- Hotel bankruptcies, workouts and turnarounds: Hotel Lawyers on the TARP, the TALF, and the ugly. What does it mean to hotel owners and lenders?
- Hotel Lawyer: Uh Oh! Now they are using the D word
- Hotel Lawyer: New hotel data and revised predictions for 2009. Increased hotel loan stress, falling NOI and slumping values. It’s going to get worse before it gets better.
- Hotel Attorneys with the latest “updates from the field”
- Hotel Lawyers: How do we pay for this? And what happens next?
- Distressed hotel assets find no fast relief in bailout plan. Up to $1 trillion “bad bank” to take toxic assets. No critical details yet.
- Troubled Hotel Loans: Turning point or just another ledge on the cliff before we go over the edge? Bad bank rescue and RTC-2 ahead?
This is Jim Butler, author of www.HotelLawBlog.com and hotel lawyer, signing off. We’ve done more than $87 billion of hotel transactions and more than 100 hotel mixed-used deals in the last 5 years alone. Who’s your hotel lawyer?
Our Perspective. We represent developers, owners and lenders. We have helped our clients as business and legal advisors on more than $87 billion of hotel transactions, involving more than 3,900 properties all over the world. For more information, please contact Jim Butler at firstname.lastname@example.org or 310.201.3526.
Jim Butler is one of the top hospitality attorneys in the world. GOOGLE “hotel lawyer” or “hotel mixed-use” or “condo hotel lawyer” and you will see why.
Jim devotes 100% of his practice to hospitality, representing hotel owners, developers and lenders. Jim leads JMBM’s Global Hospitality Group® — a team of 50 seasoned professionals with more than $87 billion of hotel transactional experience, involving more than 3,900 properties located around the globe. In the last 5 years alone, Jim and his team have assisted clients with more than 100 hotel mixed-use projects — frequently integrated with energizing lifestyle elements.
Jim and his team are more than “just” great hotel lawyers. They are also hospitality consultants and business advisors. They are deal makers. They can help find the right operator or capital provider. They know who to call and how to reach them.