The Ultimate Rip-Off: A Taxing Tale
|Rating||:||4.52 (614 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||250 Pages|
Hard to stomach This is required reading for my tax class, and that's the only way I'd finish it. This book combines tax/IRS info with a terrible story about a tax agent. There is no depth to any of the characters. After one of his informants is killed right in front of him, the main character mostly just shrugs and moves on with his life. The plot isn't even interesting. If you want to get some of the basics about tax at the sacrifice o. Interesting, easy read Very interesting book. Had to get it for class. It's a narrative on the lives of IRS agents and tax accountants. It makes you think a lot about ethics. A pretty good, easy read.. "Good Book" according to Forte. Good book. Helps in my taxation accounting class. I would recommend this to anyone who needs more insight into how taxes affect us.
Donald Ariail is an Associate Professor of Business Administration at Southern Polytechnic State University. Larry Crumbley is the KPMG Endowed Professor in the Department of Accounting at Louisiana State University. Debra Salbador is an Associate Professor in the Department of Accounting and Information Systems at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State
Jeff Burke, Special Agent of the IRS, goes beyond the law as he uncovers a major plot to rip off millions of dollars of income tax revenues. Business Week in June 1989, called him a mover and shaker, and noted that he ''aims to lend excitement to the study of debits and credits by couching the stuff in romantic prose.'' Using forensic accountants as his major characters, Crumbley has been called the Mark Twain of the accounting profession by New Accountant.. As a supplementary text for public finance, taxation, or accounting courses, it puts taxation concepts into words a novice can understand.Called a ''cross between Mickey Spillane and Mr. Chips'' by The Washington Post, Professor Larry Crumbley (also writing as Iris Weil Collett) is the author of twelve other widely adopted educational novels
"Suspensful accounting" -- The Wall Street Journal