Ted Bauman is employed by Banyan Hill Publishing as the editor of The Bauman Letter, Plan B Club and Alpha Stock Alert. He has been a member of Banyan Hill Publishing since 2013 when he joined as a consultant on issues relating to asset protection and privacy. Prior to joining Banyan Hill Publishing he spent lots of time out of The United States. He was born in Washington D.C., but during his career he found himself living in South Africa for a large portion of his life. He attended school at the University of Cape Town in South Africa where he earned degrees in economics and history.
He is the editor of his own newsletter called The Bauman Letter. The Letter covers a range of topics from general financial advice to tax advice. Recent topics of The Bauman Letter include ways to save money on your taxes and other general money saving advice.
Bauman’s content may be very educational, but he says he puts entertainment first. “My job is to be a writer, [and I] make people want to read more,” Ted Bauman explained.
There are a variety of interesting topics for Bauman to utilize to make sure readers keep coming back. One such topic that Bauman has expressed interest in is the ever-growing distrust among consumers when it comes to government and financial institutions. Citizens are starting to see financial institutions as less of an authoritative figure and more of a service industry, as it should be. Follow Ted Bauman on Twitter for more updates.
New Tax Plan
In an article published in January of 2018, Ted Bauman explains in great detail the new tax plan.
Bauman explains that for years now, legislation has been safe and almost risk free. He describes it as being a very boring time for a tax writer. Now with the new tax plan going into effect, people have tons of questions, and Ted Bauman is the man who can provide the answers.
Ted Bauman explains that a majority of deductions are gone. Unreimbursed Employee Expenses are gone. People such as teachers who often provide supplies to students will no longer be able to deduct the cost of items such as paper and pencil. People of all industries will suffer from this. Union expenses, work uniforms, job-related legal fees, and professional journal subscriptions are no longer tax deductible. Read more on Talk Markets: http://www.talkmarkets.com/contributor/Ted-Bauman