Friday, July 4, 2014
On the Fourth of July, Professor Farrokh Langdana reminds us that tax increases set off the first revolt in Boston, and England's zeal to impose more and more taxes on the colonies fueled the quest for independence. "Phrases such as "Life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness" and "inalienable rights" were not on anyone's radar screen until much later," Langdana writes in his new blog. "It was taxes, taxes, taxes, and arrogance."
Wednesday, June 26, 2013
Professor Jay Soled, a tax attorney and Director of the Master of Accounting in Taxation Program at Rutgers Business School was interviewed by reporter John Kieran from CardHub.com, about common tax questions in their “Ask the Experts” series.
Friday, February 8, 2013
The visit by Ernst & Young's CEO represents another example of the company's long-standing relationship with Rutgers Business School. The professional services giant has provided years of steady support, helping to enhance the accounting department with tools and unique programs, such as the first-of-its-kind audit analytics certificate.
Thursday, November 15, 2012
Rutgers Business School professor Jay Soled's op-ed featured in The New York Times.
Sunday, August 26, 2012
“It’s hidden in plain sight,” said Jay Soled, an accounting and information systems professor at Rutgers Business School in Newark and New Brunswick. “It’s not subterfuge as to why the wealthy pay less in taxes.”