Our team of professionals delivers an unequaled combination of significant not-for-profit experience, exceptional “hands on” capabilities, and commitment to your organization that will provide value-added service including: financial statement audit, single audit, IRS Form 990 and consulting related to governance matters. We are committed to a smooth transition, proactive management and continuous communication with an integrated service team that provides technical accounting, auditing, tax and risk management.
We know not-for-profits:
We provide value beyond the audit:
Our passion for client service is evidenced by our deep involvement in these client and community organizations. We currently serve all industries within the not-for-profit spectrum:
The firm, its partners, and its professional staff hold various types of memberships in the sector's leading organizations including the National Association of College and University Business Officers, ASAE, and the Society for Nonprofit Organizations.
While we possess all of the expected technical abilities, clients tell us our value in the not-for-profit area extends far beyond the numbers. The following three industry topics, in which we have specific skills, have been instrumental in the process and operational improvements of several NFP organizations:
Effective Management & Board Conduct
NFP Management Leading Practices
The Role of Trustees
Hosted at Albany Institute of History & Art |
Tuesday October 31 2017 | 8:00AM—10:00AM
Recent court decisions and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) Chief Counsel Memorandum (CCM) reinforce the need to keep accurate records and adequately disclose all charitable contributions as well as gifts made to others.
Consider the fact that potential donors often have only the organization’s audited financials and Form 990 to evaluate the organization’s financial strength and how efficiently it would use a potential donation. Evaluating a nonprofit organization’s financial statements is different than evaluating statements of for-profit entities because having large amounts of revenue over expenses is not the main goal of the nonprofit organization and many organizations are budgeted to have zero excess revenues over expenses.
The change of administration in Washington, as well as state and local initiatives, makes this a hard time for nonprofit boards and management to predict and determine the best strategies for sustainability -meeting the needs of its stakeholders and financial viability becomes ever more challenging.
There are several reasons for which a public charity can loss its tax-exempt status – and the most common is also the most easily avoidable. Each year thousands of nonprofits loss their tax-exempt status for failure to fulfill annual filing requirements. More specifically, they fail to file the Form 990, Return of Organization Exempt From Income Tax.