Kevin Matz

Kevin
Matz

Mr. Matz is the managing attorney of the law firm of Kevin Matz & Associates PLLC, with offices in New York City and White Plains, New York. His practice is devoted principally to domestic and international estate and tax planning. Mr. Matz is also a certified public accountant, and writes and lectures frequently on estate and tax planning topics.   He can be reached by email at kmatz@kmatzlaw.com, or by phone at 914-682-6884.

Articles
To Live and Die in New York
On April 1, 2014, Governor Andrew Cuomo signed into law as part of the New York State Executive Budget what might appear at first blush to constitute sweeping changes affecting estate planning and trusts.
Change on the Horizon for 2015?
The consensus at 48th Annual Heckerling Institute on Estate Planning was that because 2014 is an election year, there’s unlikely to be any major tax reform this year. The year 2015, however, could be a different story.
The Estate Planning World Has Been Turned Upside Down By ATRA 1
The recently concluded 48th Annual Heckerling Institute on Estate Planning posed more questions than answers and challenged estate planners to take a fresh look at the role of income tax (and income tax basis) planning in advising our clients.
A View from the Audience
Kevin Matz discusses the major themes of this year's Heckerling Institute on Estate Planning
A View from the Audience
One Heckerling attendee reviews the principal themes that dominated the conference
Successor Trustee Liability
In recent years, as the economy has faltered and banks have failed, merged and re-emerged, the fiduciary business with its annuity revenue stream seems
Play Ball! Estate Planning for Professional Athletes 1
Estate planning for professional athletes can be a whole different ballgame. For most clients, estate planning takes into account wealth that will be, or has been, accumulated over many years. It is the financial advisor's job to protect that wealth. The lawyer's job is to arrange for the orderly disposition of property after these clients die and to ensure that their families' needs will be met as far as those assets can possibly allow.
Play Ball!
Estate planning for professional athletes can be a whole different ballgame
Practitioners Weigh In On 2 Percent Floor Debate
With the Internal Revenue Service on the verge of issuing final regulations,
Knight's Decided. Now What?
The U.S. Supreme Court's unanimous decision in Knight v. Commissioner1 on Jan. 16, 2008, appears to resolve a controversy that has been raging since the
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