Tax Foresight uses machine learning to predict outcomes in areas of tax law where the law is governed by a vague standard, rather than a bright line rule. There are many such grey area questions in tax law, where reasonable arguments can be made on both sides of a tax question, and there is no way to resolve the competing considerations conclusively short of going before a judge.
Our offering of classifiers is constantly growing to expand the number of situations you can utilize artificial intelligence and machine learning to work more efficiently and confidently predict how the courts will rule.
Determine if your client is an employee or independent contractor.
Determine if your client is a resident of Canada for tax purposes.
Tangible Expenditure Classifier
Classify expenditures on tangible property such as land, buildings, machinery.
Intangible Expenditure Classifier
Expenditures on intangibles, including customer lists and intellectual property.
Real Estate Classifier
Determine if gains or losses on the sale of real estate are income or capital.
Securities Trading Classifier
Determine whether your gains or losses from securities trading are income or capital.
Taxable Benefits Classifier
Determine whether your benefits received from work are taxable.
Home Office Classifier
Determine if expenses related to work space in the home can be deducted.
Carrying on Business Classifier
Determine if the operations of a non-resident enterprise constitute carrying on business for the Income Tax Act and Excise Tax Act.
Central Management & Control Classifier
Determine if central management and control is in Canada.
Determines whether a wagering activity is a business, resulting in taxable income or a loss for the taxpayer.
Gross Negligence Classifier
Determines if the taxpayer is grossly negligent for the purpose of penalties under subsection 163(2) of the Income Tax Act.
Shareholder Benefits Classifier
This classifier determines whether the taxpayer has received a shareholder benefit under the Income Tax Act.