While filling taxes can be a pain, many free resources are available to make the process easier and then let you track your refund after you file. From the IRS form for those who are more comfortable with financial infomation to free services that walk you through every step, many people can file taxes for free from home.
Information provided by IRS.gov.
Access free file forms from the IRS
The Internal Revenue Service makes free federal filling available for anyone who's "comfortable" filling with little assistance.
Free federal filing is available for anyone age 71 and younger with an income of $57,000 or less. However, residents of Florida, Nevada, New Hampshire, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas and Washington are not eligible to use Free1040TaxReturn.
Where's my refund?
Use the IRS refund tracker to monitor when you'll get your refund.
TurboTax® Freedom Edition
Free federal return filing if adjusted gross income is $31,000 or less, or $57,000 or less and an active military member. U.S. citizens and resident aliens living in any state are all eligible.
H&R Block's Free File
Anyone living in the United States, under 52 years of age and with an adjusted gross income of $57,000 or less can file using H&R Block's Free File.
Long-term unemployed are still strong hires, study shows
People who have been out of work for an extended period, once hired, tend to be just as productive on the job as those with more typical work histories, according to an analysis of almost 20,000 employees.
- CEMS holds groundbreaking
Cook chosen as Public Social Worker of the Year
Angel Cook of the Cullman County Health Department was selected as Public Health Social Worker of the Year for 2014. She was recognized March 7 at the Public Health Social Work Seminar held in Montgomery.
First Apple, now Google hit with kids' app lawsuit
Last month, 4- and 5-year-old brothers in New York quickly spent $65.95 in real money to buy virtual goods in Marvel's Run Jump Splash game on the family tablet. They were able to rack up the charges without entering a password. And for that, the boys' mother has joined a class-action lawsuit filed Tuesday against Google, accusing the company of deceiving consumers about its in-app purchase system, which critics say makes it too easy for kids to spend money on their Android devices.
Alfa Insurance honors local agent
Alfa Insurance Agent Whit Ford of West Point received the Distinguished Service Award – Bronze Level for 2013 during the company’s annual awards ceremony in Birmingham.
Target seeks new technology head after data breach
Target Corp., still reeling from a security breach that exposed the personal information of tens of millions of customers, is seeking a new top technology executive to help prevent future attacks.
Staples to close 225 stores as online competition hurts sales
Staples Inc., the largest U.S. office-supplies chain, will close as many as 12 percent of its North American stores and cut as much as $500 million in costs as online competition continues to hurt sales.
Five things you should know about the Netflix-Comcast deal
Now Comcast and Netflix have announced that they will directly interconnect their networks, rather than having Netflix traffic flow first through a third-party network. With this, another layer of Internet architecture - interconnection and peering - is under the microscope.
Kristin (Brown) Thompson with Strong LLC relocating to NYC to open new office
Strong Advertising Agency, announced that Kristin, a 2007 Cullman High School graduate, has opened a new office in Manhattan and working in the New York/New Jersey area serving as the marketing contact for advertising clients for merchandising and creative content development. She began working at Strong, LLC in Birmingham as an Account Executive Assistant in 2012 and was promoted to Account Executive after 6 months of employment.
US News names its 'Best Cars for the Money'
U.S. News & World Report Wednesday announced its annual Best Cars for the Money list on its Best Cars website.
- More Business Headlines
- Long-term unemployed are still strong hires, study shows