Taxes for Business and Profession

Section I: Businesses

Creating a new business should be set up as a legal entity, as one of the first questions that arose when you started your business. Depending on the nature and size of the business, some of the existing legal entities are as follows:
a. Individual entrepreneurship.

b. Limited Liability Partnership.

c. Private Company.

d. Public Company.

e. Joint Venture

However, there is no legitimate rule that a company should be formed to create a business. Consolidation of a company carries its own and cons. Forming a company increases its compliance performance.

2. Keeping accounts

If one of the following criteria is met, a revenue statement should be kept in accordance with the income statement:
a. Revenue more Rs. 1,20,000; or

b. Total sales, turnover, or total revenues are greater than Rs. 10,00,000

In the previous three years. This situation has been more comfortable for individuals and HUF because they are linked to the storage of account books:
a. Income Rs is 2.5 lakhs or more.

b. Total sales, turnover, or total revenues are greater than Rs 25 lakhs over the previous three years.

3. Tax Audit

A fiscal year is subject to tax audits for businesses that are more likely to earn more than Rs 1 crore. The date of the tax audit report is September 30. Tax audit report should be submitted electronically via Form 3CD. For taxpayers who are subject to tax audit, the date of return is also valid on September 30.

4. Date of submission

  • Deadline for submission of tax audit report –  30th September of the assessment year,
  • the Tax period for claiming (if tax audit is applied) – 30th September of the assessment year
  • The date provided for filing a claim (if tax audit is not applied) – 31st July of the assessment year

5. Taxation tax

Taxation of enterprises is covered by part 44AD of the tax act. Any business that is less than Rs 2 crore may be subject to tax. 8% for non-digital operations and 6% for digital operations. The following enterprises are exempt from presumptive taxation:

  • Life insurance agents
  • Any kind of commission
  • Commissioning, start-up and renting of freight wagons

A. Taxpayer’s calculation

For example:
Lalit Traders has gross earnings of Rs 1.5 Crore for 2017-1820 and does not keep track of their books. Lalit traders have chosen ambitious tax. During the year Lalit Traders Rs took. 70 Lax non-digital transactions (cash payments) and Rs. 80 Lakhs through digital operations. What will happen to your head and work within the profession?
Business and Profit: For Non-Digital Operations: 70,00,000 * 8% = Rs. 5,60,000 For digital operations: 80,00,000 * 6% = Rs. 4,80,000 under the heading “Work or Occupation” = Rs will be 10,40,000

B. Benefits of Taxpayer

  • National Defense Fund, established by the central government
  • Prime Minister’s National Assistance Foundation
  • In the tax payable under Section 44AD, your net income is 8% of the turnover and you will pay tax on this income
  • If your receipts were in digital (non-cash) form, only 6% of receipts would be net income and you will pay tax on this income
  • There is no need to keep accounting records
  • You do not need to check your bookkeeping
  • You have to pay the advance tax – but you pay all taxes before 31 March instead of your income tax and every three months’ tax. Pre-tax is payable by March 15, applying to the scheme for taxpayers. expect the income tax liability for the fiscal year to be over 10,000 in the fiscal year

6. International Transaction

  • TDS produced by an external customer:- If you work for clients from India, payments can be accepted as a direct loan through your payroll or bank account.
  • TDS produced by an external customer:- If there is no TDS, there’s nothing to worry about. Since India will be a tax resident, you need to include these revenues in gross revenue and apply a tax on them when making calculations.

7. Return of income

HUF members who are in charge of business will lend their returns in the form of IRRs. 3 The taxpayer who chooses the Alliance should provide its return to the IRC 3

Section II: Experts

1. Occupations in India for tax laws

  • Engineering
  • Legal
  • Architects profession
  • Accountant
  • Medical
  • Technical consultant
  • Interior decor

2. Keeping account books

a. Experts with certain professions
The specialists involved in the above-mentioned occupations must keep the books in accordance with Article 6F of the Income Tax Regulations.

These are accounting records set out in Note 6F

  • Cash Book is a book that records all cash and payments that help you to know your cash balance at the end of the day or at the end of the month.
  • Daily – You must keep a daily diary for daily transactions. In accounting, you need to record all debits and credits when you follow the entire accounting system.
  • Ledger – A book flowing through all of your entries, contains details of all accounts and facilitates the preparation of financial statements at the end of a year
  • If the price exceeds Rs, you must maintain a copy of all your documents or receipts. 25
  • Finally, if a value exceeds Rs, you need to keep original bills or receipts. 50 If you are in a medical profession, you should also keep these additional notes.
  • Daily events records include details of patients, received fees, services provided and date of receipt
  • Daily database of medicines and other consumer items

Here is how we determine her taxable income from business :

Particulars Amount (in Rs)
Gross receipts 15,00,000
(-) Profession-related expenses
Internet and mobile 25,000
Salary 3,00,000
Rent 1,50,000
Lunch expenses 24,000
Travel expenses 1,50,000
Net Income 8,51,000

This revenue will be added to Archana’s other taxable income and to the total amount required to pay taxes on the income tax levied on it.

4. Taxation

As a professional, the form applied to you forms IT3. 3. In case of non-compliance with the Income Tax Act, you will be refunded before or after 31 July.

5. Application of Tax Audit

If your total revenue for any financial year exceeds Rs 25, you will be responsible for carrying out tax audits, and if your books are not checked, you may incur 0.5% of your Rs 1,5 lax income down.

6. Taxation tax

Professional tax taxation system with a total income of up to 50 lakhs, where it can offer up to 50 per cent of immediate income tax and pay taxes. Once selected for this scheme, he can not claim to be a retirement of one of the professional expenses.

Particulars Tax liability with Presumptive taxation Tax liability without Presumptive taxation
Income Rs. 30,00,000 Rs. 30,00,000
Expenses Rs. 15,00,000 (50% of income is eligible for deduction) Rs. 3,00,000
Taxable income Rs. 15,00,000 Rs. 27,00,000
Tax liability Rs. 2,62,500 (excluding cess) Rs. 6,22,500 (excluding cess)


7. Freelancers are coming

Self-employed professions that are included in any of the specified or unspecified professions, the rules for calculating taxable income and tax liabilities are covered by the same rules apply to any full-time or unspecified professional, such as accounts, presumptive taxes, refunds.

Section III: Others

1. Glossary of Terms

The Indian Income Tax Bill turns into hundreds of pages. There is no good reason to spend valuable time finding your way. There are some basic tax terms that can be very useful when submitting your tax returns.

  • Books of accounts
  • Shots
  • Amortization
  • Tax Reduction (TDS)
  • Advance Taxes
  • Form 26AS
  • Tax audit
  • Tax audit reviews your financial statements by a Chartered Accountant. Your books should be audited in the following cases:
    •    Profit from your Rs.50 lakhs is the total revenue you earn
    • A business owner with more than Rs.1 earnings per year
    • You have preferred presumptive taxation, you have reported your income below the specified percentage, but your total revenue is higher than the Rs’s key freedoms. 250,000

List of allocated and impossible expenses

  • Rent for Individual or Shared Office Areas
  • Business and travel expenses
  • Advertising, presentation and print costs
  • Depreciation on assets such as laptops or computers. Look at the Amortization Rates of the Income Tax Department
  • Special taxpayers like ClearTax are paying their tax returns
  • Travel expenses for professional work
  • transportation costs

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