Another great year presenting to engaged and energetic business owners and entrepreneurs at Denver Startup Week! If you weren't one of the 18,885 people who attended this year, here's the resources you missed.
Rachel specializes in helping businesses enhance their success with tax planning that complements high-growth strategies. With over 15 years in private
sector and public accounting, Rachel appreciates the challenges businesses face and collaborates with clients to put tax matters right so business
leaders can focus on growing their business.
Rachel looks at businesses holistically to interpret the business impact of taxes at all levels -- federal, international, and state and local. Supported by an expert team of tax specialists, she collaborates with businesses that want to enhance their business success with tax strategies that complement their growth objectives. Rachel identifies planning opportunities to minimize or defer taxes and reduce tax risk at high-growth companies intent on getting cash back quicker, monetizing AMT credits, or achieving other objectives for reducing tax obligations or exposure.
Prior to joining TaxOps, Rachel was the Director of Taxation for Intrepid Potash, Inc. (NYSE: IPI), where she oversaw federal income tax, state income and indirect tax, and R&D study activities. She began her career in a diversified tax role at EY, formerly Ernst & Young.
Rachel is a licensed CPA in the states of Colorado and Kansas. She holds a Master of Accounting and Information Systems with an Emphasis in Taxation from
the University of Kansas and a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Kansas State University. Rachel speaks and writes on federal tax,
ASC-740 and tax cash management issues.
Read Rachel's Insights
What would the Republican framework for corporate tax reform do for you?
Tax reform framework offers an outline; details to be fleshed out in congressional committees.
The IRS Voluntary Classification Settlement Program offers tax relief to employers that have misclassified an employee as an independent contractor.
Regulators tend to frown on accounting firms doing taxes for companies they audit, according to a 2016 study published in The Accounting Review. When are businesses best served by separating audit and tax?