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Our in-house technical expertise allows us to answer most questions on the spot. Call us now for help with your tax.

NZ US Tax Specialists


We are experts in United States and New Zealand taxation. We can help you or your organization, particularly if you have multi-jurisdiction requirements. Work with us and experience the difference we bring through the power of specialization: quality outputs, responsive and tailored client service, delivered through the latest secure technology.

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Section 988 of the Internal Revenue Code Treatment of Certain Foreign Currency Transactions taxes certain transactions defined a… Read More

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Eight years after the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act (FATCA) was enacted as part of the 2010 Hire Act, the Eastern District … Read More

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Latest recommendations

I'd like to thank NZ US Tax Specialists for their assistance over the past few months in sorting out our US taxes. The team was always professional, responded promptly to phone calls and emails, they were very knowledgeable and even completed the job ahead of schedule.

We will continue to work with NZ US Tax Specialists in the years to come and highly recommend their services to any US citizens living in NZ.

Thank you to the entire team, we really appreciate your work!

Simon & Britt

September 2018

If knowledge is power, NZUS Tax Specialists is your tax company. I have engaged them for several years now and it is rare to come across a standout, organized company like them.

Gina and her team help you work through complex financial information in a logical sequence.

They are reasonably priced, friendly, engaging, ridiculously efficient and their communication is fast and effortless.


August 2018


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Q&A with our tax experts

Q: We purchased our home in New Zealand and have just sold it and repaid our mortgage. With respect to the repayment of the mortgage are there any US tax implications we need to be concerned about? 

A: No. Whilst certain foreign currency-denominated debt instruments are subject to Internal Revenue Code provisions requiring foreign currency gain and/or losses to be recognized as ordinary income, the disposition of a foreign financial instrument by an individual, provided the instrument was acquired for personal use, will not give rise to recognizable foreign currency gain or loss on disposition.