Welcome to the era of remote work, a time when working from your living room is as normal as clocking in at the office. While this shift has brought plenty of benefits, it also poses unique tax challenges for both employees and employers. Let’s navigate the tax implications for remote workers in 2023.
Working remotely can create a “nexus,” or tax obligation, in states where employees are working. This means if you’re working remotely from another state for a Washington-based company, you might be creating a tax obligation for your employer in your home state.
Where you pay income tax as a remote worker can get complicated and often depends on your resident state and your employer’s state. Some states, for example, have a “convenience of the employer” rule, which could mean you owe taxes in the state your company is located, even if you’re working elsewhere.
Interstate tax treaties can also impact remote worker taxes. Some states have reciprocal agreements that allow residents of one state to work in another state without having to file a nonresident tax return.
To minimize tax implications, remote workers should consider:
Navigating the tax implications of remote work can be complex. At Dreis Tax Services, we offer expert guidance to help you navigate these uncharted waters.
This blog post is brought to you by Dreis Tax Services. As seasoned professionals in the tax industry, we’re equipped to guide you through the complexities of taxes in the remote work era. Visit our Google Business Profile to learn more about our services.