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Introduction. PART I: Basic Loopholes. Chapter 1: Choose the Tax Laws You Want. Chapter 2: Tax Traps to Avoid. PART II: Real Estate Loopholes. Chapter 3: Turning a Loss into an Asset. Chapter 4: Smart Business Structures That Reduce Risk and Tax. Chapter 5: Titling Property: Tenancies, Trusts, and Transfers. Chapter 6: Clever Use of Debt. Chapter 7: Sell Your Property without Immediately Paying Tax. Chapter 8: Avoiding the Ticking Tax Bomb. Chapter 9: Exit Strategies. PART III: Home Loopholes. Chapter 10: Be Paid to Live in Your Home. Chapter 11: Vacation Property. PART IV: Creative Real Estate Investors. Chapter 12: Creative Ways to Control a Property. Chapter 13: Creative Techniques to Put Money into Your Pocket. PART V: Easy Accounting for Real Estate Investors. Chapter 14: Accounting for the Buy. Chapter 15: Accounting for the Hold. Chapter 16: Accounting for the Sale. PART VI: Global Investing. Chapter 17: The Case for Global Investing. Meet Diane Kennedy. Meet Dolf de Roos. Index.
DIANE KENNEDY, CPA, is a top real estate author and investing expert. She is the founder and owner of DKA, a leading tax strategy and accounting firm. She is also the author of Loopholes of the Rich, from Wiley. DOLF De ROOS, PhD, is a successful international real estate investor, and a New York Times and Wall Street Journal bestselling author. He frequently conducts seminars across the nation and throughout Australia, New Zealand, Asia, and Europe. He is Chairman of the public real estate investment company Property Ventures Limited, and also the author of Real Estate Riches and coauthor (with Diane Kennedy) of The Insidera s Guide to Making Money in Real Estate, both from Wiley.
"The Insidera s Guide to Real Estate Investing Loopholes," is packed with tips on maximizing your wealth by utilizing tax and legal loopholes. The authorsa basic premise is that wealthy real--estate investors exploit tax loopholes, but so can you. For instance, the authors break down the status of being a real--estate dealer, developer or investor, and offer advice on forming a company versus a LLC. At the end of each chapter, Q & Aa s help readers determine how best to manage their money and property. Be warned, though: light reading this isna t. This book is packed with technical jargon, and it will appeal only to those serious about complex tax and legal issues. (The New York Post, March 19, 2005)