Whether you are a business owner, tax manager, employee benefits manager or health coverage providers, the IRS knows that you want to understand how the health care law may affect your organization. When questions come up, IRS.gov/aca is a great place for you to begin finding the answers you need – when you need them. At IRS.gov/aca, you’ll find frequently asked questions, legal guidance, and links to other useful sites. You can also access valuable information about specific topics, including rules and responsibilities for employers, as well as tax provisions for insurers, tax-exempt organizations and other businesses.
Resources for Employers and Coverage Providers
You can use social media tools to find information about the health care law.
Health care tax tips come out weekly, and provide information about rules and requirements related to ACA. You can also browse our health care tax tip archive to read all the tax tips published since 2013.
Pre-recorded webinars covering topics that include the corrections process for information returns, an overview of the employer shared responsibility provision, and information reporting. If you prefer to see the presentation slides, you can view them on the Affordable Care Act Information Returns (AIR) Program Overview page.
ACA Information Center for ALEs – one stop-shop web page with links to an array of resources.
The Taxpayer Advocate Service Estimator tools assist you in estimating credits and payments related to the Affordable Care Act.
Electronic publications covering topics to help your organization understand ACA:
Our questions and answers cover a wide range of topics related to the health care law:
You can also access a web-based IRS flyer, Health Care Law Online Resources, for links to other federal agencies that also have a role in the health care law.
We also translate many of our ACA resources into Spanish; they are available at Disposiciones Tributarias de la Ley de Cuidado de Salud a Bajo Precio.
The Internal Revenue Service today provided a self-certification procedure designed to help recipients of retirement plan distributions who inadvertently miss the 60-day time limit for properly rolling these amounts into another retirement plan or individual retirement arrangement (IRA). In Revenue Procedure 2016-47, posted today on IRS.gov, the IRS explained how eligible taxpayers, encountering a variety […]