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  • Posts by Bailey Roese

    Selected as a Kentucky Super Lawyers® Rising Star for 2018 and 2019 in the area of Tax Law, Bailey represents taxpayers in federal, state, and local tax controversies as a member of the Firm’s Tax & Employee Benefits practice ...

Bailey Roese may not be a native Kentuckian, but her commitment to community and social justice in the Commonwealth was apparent when she joined BGD in 2013.

Posted in Tax and Finance

Included in the 2015 passage of the Protecting Americans from Tax Hikes (PATH) Act was a provision preventing the Internal Revenue Service (“IRS”) from taxing restitution or civil damages awarded to individuals determined to be wrongfully incarcerated. The law also applies retroactively, so those who paid tax on such awards at any time in the past are entitled to refunds of that ...

Posted in Tax and Finance

With the exception of a snow day or two, most of us venture outside the comfort of our homes for work each day. But for a growing number of Americans, home isn’t just where the heart is: it’s where the office is, too. The United States Census Bureau reports that 13.4 million people worked from home at least one day per week in 2010—a 35 percent increase from 1997. As improvements in ...

Posted in Tax and Finance

The popularity of “Making a Murderer” on Netflix and the first season of the NPR podcast “Serial” has sparked a national conversation about potential wrongful criminal convictions and the ability of the American legal system to deal with the issue and compensate for injustices.

Posted in Tax and Finance

In the new Louisville Business First Legal Forum Column, BGD attorney Bailey Roese discussed public disclosure requirements for tax-exempt organizations. Read her advice below and don’t miss our monthly Legal Forum Column in Louisville Business First!

In general, what public disclosure requirements apply to tax-exempt organizations?

Organizations exempt ...

Posted in Tax and Finance

Many attorneys will never come across a constitutional law issue in their entire career practicing law. Indeed, many attorneys may have actively avoided any involvement with constitutional law since studying for the bar exam. However, for those attorneys who practice state and local tax law, constitutional law is a large part of every case they handle. Although it may not always feel ...



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