Captive Insurance White Papers
The captive insurance industry is changing. States are establishing new domiciles, new captive legislation is being passed, and more middle market business owners are forming captives to mitigate and fund risks. As a result, there are many people in the industry who are lending commentary to various captive issues on the web. Capstone, in affiliation with The Feldman Law Firm LLP, is uniquely positioned to rise above the noise, and provide thought leadership on meaningful industry topics and issues.
We compiled these professional captive insurance white papers to help readers conduct due diligence before forming their own captive insurance companies--Capstone’s white papers provide clear, concise answers to common questions. Capstone and the Firm’s tax, legal, and insurance professionals remain abreast of laws, IRS determinations, regulatory changes and more.
Capstone is internationally-recognized for its expertise in alternative risk planning for mid-market businesses, which includes the formation of for-profit, partially tax-exempt insurance companies.
We invite you to download and read our white papers at your leisure. They are available here free, 24/7.
What is a Captive Insurance Company?
A captive is a small property and casualty insurance company usually formed by a business owner to provide property and casualty insurance for the related businesses. The policies may either supplement or replace existing conventional coverages. Often the captive is best used for unique, industry specific coverages not readily available in the conventional markets. Learn what captive insurance companies are and how they can help you manage business risks.
2010 Tax Relief Act: Tax Relief and Job Creation
Two major bills enacting tax cuts for individuals expire at the end of 2010: the Economic Growth and Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2001 (EGTRRA); and the Jobs and Growth Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2003 (JGTRRA). The following package extends these provisions from EGTRRA and JGTRRA for an additional two years, through 2012, and will provide important tax relief to American taxpayers. The following package also extends a number of provisions enacted as part of EGTRRA that were modified in the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. Read more>>
Finding Tax Relief May Require a Microscope
While President Obama touts the Taxpayer Relief Act of 2012 as a “victory for middle-class families” that will boost the economy and shrink the deficit, Stewart A. Feldman says this claim is nothing more than a deceptive mirage. Read more>>