Led by former IRS senior excise tax counsel, KPMG’s Excise Tax practice in Washington National Tax guides clients across all affected industries through a wide range of complex excise tax issues.
In an area that possesses a myriad of specialized rules, our practice helps clients understand their excise tax positions while helping them manage risks and identify potential opportunities for available tax refunds and credits related to excise taxation.
We can help with:
About our Excise Tax practice
Our Excise Tax practice is lead by Taylor Cortright, a former IRS Office of Chief Counsel excise tax attorney responsible for published guidance on excise taxes, technical advice to IRS tax agents, and letter rulings to taxpayers.
Our Excise Tax practice is part of KPMG’s Washington National Tax practice and works with professionals throughout KPMG's Tax, Audit, and Advisory divisions to identify federal excise tax issues across various industry sectors in an effort to provide wide-ranging services to clients.
Our excise tax experience includes:
Tax Provisions in the CARES Act (COVID-19 “Phase 3” Response): Analysis and Observations
A significant refund (“drawback”) from the federal government may be available to manufacturers that use tax-paid distilled spirits – such as ethyl alcohol – in manufacturing non-beverage products (MNBP) including medicines, medicinal preparations, food products, flavors, flavoring extracts, and perfumes.
The new U.S. tax law contains a number of tax reforms with respect to the alcoholic beverages imposted on beer, wine, and distilled spirits.
The U.S. Treasury Department’s Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau announced that for a limited time, “producing wineries” can determine and pay the federal excise tax.
Keeping fuel blending companies updated with the latest excise tax news.