7 peer reviews (replies) on video presentations of 7 students (each one 1 long paragraph grade)

Please note the peer reviews require:
1. Completion of the rubric; AND
2. Comment on the overall presentation.
Write evaluation depends on the 7 videos (don’t write a good job or great, you have to write a good paragraph depending on the rubric of the 7 presentations).
once you accept the question I’ll send you the rubric and the 7 videos links

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Research project presentation

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Table of Contents Week 15 (12/6-12/12) Research Assignment Research Project/PresentationResearch Project/Presentation
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InstructionsUsing data from the United States Department of Labor published online by the Bureau of Labor Statistics (http://www.bls.gov), prepare a presentation explaining current trends in the labor force. You may focus on the following subjects: Employment and Unemployment, Inflations, Prices, and Spending, Pay and Benefits, and/or Workplace Injuries and Illnesses. You may use other online resources/websites during your research.
For example, you could show unemployment rate comparisons from different regions or wage estimates for various occupations in different states.
Presentation should include:
Title Slide
At least 5 informational/content slides
Background Theme
Transitions/Animations
Use of clipart/photos
Conclusion/Reference Slide

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Answer questions about accounting theory and merchandising accounting

Complete the Assessment 4 Template [DOCX]
Answer questions correctly.
Step 1: Discuss the effects of the five major accounting assumptions on the accounting process.
Step 2: Describe the five concepts’ impact on the accounting process.
Step 3: Describe the five major accounting principles.
Step 4: Describe the impact on the accounting process of the three modifying conventions.
Step 5: Identify the accounting procedures of Principles, Assumptions, Concepts.
Step 6: Complete the equations of merchandising accounting.
Step 7: Describe the two methods used to determine merchandise inventory.

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Tax problem

Instructions:
Complete Express Catering, Inc.’s 2020 Form 1120, U.S. Corporation Income Tax Return, and only the associated schedules (see list below) provided in Blackboard based upon the information contained in this problem. Form 1120
Sch. Di.For simplicity, you only need to submit Pg. 1 of Sch. D

Sch. G
Form 1125-A
Form 1125-E
Form 4562i.For simplicity, you only need to submit Pg. 1 of Form 4562

Form 8949i.For simplicity, you only need to submit Pg. 2 of Form 8949

All form/schedule instructions can be found on irs.gov
If required information is missing, use reasonable assumptions to fill in the gaps.
On Form 1120, Pg. 1 the ‘sign here’ and ‘paid preparer’ sections will not be graded and does not need to be filled in
Supporting detail of ‘other’ line items (ex: other deductions, other assets, etc.) will be helpful in granting partial credit, but are not required
You may ignore any Alternative Minimum Tax (AMT) calculations and should not prepare any AMT-related forms.
7.Lines with no data do not require a “0” to be written in and can be left blank

Required Tax Return Information:
Express Catering, Inc. (EC) is organized in the state of New York as a corporation and is taxed as a “C” corporation with a calendar year-end. EC operates a delicatessen/bakery in New York City, NY that specializes in mobile food catering for events and gatherings within the tri-state area. EC’s address (unchanged since inception), employer identification number (EIN), and date of incorporation are as follows:
Express Catering, Inc.
257 West 55th Avenue
New York City, NY 10027
EIN: 13-9823459
Date of Incorporation: March 17, 2013
EC has been rapidly expanding its catering business. This expansion has required a significant amount of new equipment purchases. EC sold some of its liquid investments in order to avoid having to take on debt to fund these purchases. Further, EC invested heavily in its catering business by significantly increasing its advertising budget. EC and its officers expect that revenue increases from these expenditures will begin next year.
EC is owned by four related shareholders from the same family for the entire year: Raphael Giordano (father) and his three children Silvia, Andrea, and Marco. None of EC’s shareholders are non-U.S. persons. There are currently 10,000 shares of EC common stock issued and outstanding (EC has never issued preferred stock).
The shareholders are also employees of EC and its only corporate officers. The relevant shareholder and officer information for the current year is provided below. Officer compensation is included in Employee Salaries on the income statement. Their personal information is provided below:
Raphael Giordano
160 West 57th Avenue
New York City, NY 10027
SSN: 356-87-4322
Shares owned 5,500
100% of time devoted to the business, compensation of $150,000
Silvia Giordano Costa
250 South Main
Hoboken, New Jersey 07030
SSN: 284-58-4583
Shares owned 1,500
100% of time devoted to the business, compensation of $130,000
Andrea Giordano
65 East 55th Avenue
New York City, NY 10027
SSN: 423-84-2343
Shares owned 1,500
100% of time devoted to the business, compensation of $130,000
Marco Giordano
160 West 57th Avenue
New York City, NY 10027
SSN-487-27-4797
Shares owned 1,500
100% of time devoted to the business, compensation of $120,000
EC follows the accrual method of accounting (GAAP) and is not a member of any consolidated or affiliated group of entities. EC is not audited by a CPA firm and has never had to restate its financial statement information.
Supplementary Details:
The dividends received by EC during the year were paid by Apple, Inc. (EC owns less than 20% of Apple, Inc.’s stock).
EC had its sole municipal bond (New York City) redeemed (bought back) in the current year. EC originally purchased the New York City bonds on February 1, 2016 for $100,000 (no premium or discount paid). The bond was redeemed by New York City on February 1 of the current year for $100,000. Both tax basis and proceeds received on this transaction were reported to EC on a Form 1099-B.
EC purchased 200 shares of Apple, Inc. on October 10, 2016 for $100,000 (including commission). On July 10, of the current year, EC sold the 200 shares of Apple, Inc. for $350 a share (including commission). Both tax basis and proceeds received on this transaction were reported to EC on a form 1099-B.
During the year, EC contributed $8,000 to the American Lung Association.
On December 10, EC paid Madison Advertising $27,500 to design a new catering advertisement campaign for next year. This money represented half of the total $55,000 contract price. EC expects that the services will be provided and delivered to EC on about June 30 of next year.
EC prepaid an insurance premium of $21,000 in September. The new policy is effective October 1 of the current year through September 30 of next year.
EC’s regular MACRS tax depreciation for the year is correctly calculated as $350,000 before considering the current year fixed asset additions of $840,000 (see table below). EC wants to claim the fastest recovery method(s) possible on these asset additions without electing any §179 expensing.
EC acquired the following new fixed assets from unrelated parties during the year:
Description
Date Purchased
Amount
5-year MACRS Property
October 2
$480,000
7-year MACRS Property
September 10
$320,000
Delivery Truck (over 6,000 lbs): 5-year MACRS Property
October 12
$40,000
EC reports employee compensation amounts that remained unpaid at year-end in Accrued Bonuses, Accrued Vacation and Accrued Wages on the balance sheet, as applicable. The table below provides a summary of the balances in these accounts for December 31, 2019 and 2020.
On November 1, a large insurance company paid EC a $100,000 deposit to reserve catering event services on March 18 of next year at the insurance company’s annual meeting in New York City. The deposit is fully refundable until January 15 of next year. Thereafter, half of the deposit becomes non-refundable.
Meal expenses were incurred for clients and EC staff at important meetings where business was conducted. EC did not incur any entertainment-related expenses in the current year.
EC values its inventory at cost and has always used the specific identification method for reporting purposes. The company has never written down any inventory for any reason and the rules of Section 263A (UNICAP) do not apply to EC.
EC made the following estimated Federal income tax payments:April 15th, 2020: $2,000
June 15th, 2020: $2,000
September 15th, 2020: $2,000
December 15th, 2020: $1,000

If applicable, EC wants any overpayment credited to its 2020 estimated taxes.
Balance Sheet Date
Account Description
Account Balance
Applicable Employees
Payment Date
12/31/2019
Accrued Bonuses
$45,000
EC’s Shareholders (father and children)
01/20/2020
12/31/2019
Accrued Vacation
$62,500
Unrelated Employees
04/01/2020 – 11/30/2020
12/31/2019
Accrued Wages
$44,500
EC’s Shareholders (father and children)
01/20/2020
12/31/2020
Accrued Vacation
$73,000
Unrelated Employees
Unpaid as of 03/15/2021
12/31/2020
Accrued Wages
$51,500
EC’s Shareholders (father and children)
01/22/2021
Supplementary Details (continued):
Miscellaneous Information:
EC did not make any dividend distributions or distributions in excess of current and accumulated earnings and profits during the current year.
EC does not have any net operating loss carryforward amounts available for the current year.
EC has never issued publicly offered debt instruments.
EC is not required to file a Schedule UTP, Uncertain Tax Position Statement.
EC made several payments during the current year that were required to be reported on Forms 1099; all required Forms 1099 were filed timely by EC.
EC has never disposed of more than 65% (by value) of its assets in a taxable, non-taxable, or tax-deferred transaction.
EC did not receive any assets in Section 351 transfers during the year.
EC’s average annual gross receipts have never exceeded $5 million annually.
Express Catering, Inc.
Financial Statements (kept on a GAAP basis):
Balance Sheet
Assets: 12/31/2019 12/31/2020
Cash $ 62,500 $ 1,037,000
Accounts Receivable 145,000 177,000
Less: Allowance for Bad Debts (32,000) (41,000)
Inventory 59,000 96,000
Publicly traded securities 100,000 0
Tax-exempt bond 100,000 0
U.S. Treasury Bonds 125,000 125,000
Fixed Assets 2,115,000 2,955,000
Less: Acc. Depreciation (436,500) (715,000)
Prepaid Insurance 0 15,750
Prepaid Rent 38,500 39,500
Prepaid Advertising 0 27,500
Total Assets: $2,276,500 $3,716,750
Liabilities and Shareholders’ Equity:
Accounts Payable 102,000 131,000
Accrued Bonuses 45,000 0
Accrued Vacation 62,500 73,000
Accrued Wages 44,500 51,500
Event Deposits 0 100,000
Income Tax Payable 0 $46,820 Deferred Tax Liability 45,910 14,000
Note Payable-First Bank of NY (Credit Line) 424,000 657,000
Note Payable-EG Capital Equipment Leasing 1,243,000 1,415,000
Capital Stock 1,000 1,000
Additional paid-in Capital 99,000 99,000
Retained Earnings-Unappropriated 209,590 1,128,430
Total Liabilities and Shareholders’ Equity: $2,276,500 $3,716,750
Income Statement for the period ending December 31, 2020
Item Amount
Income:
Gross Sales $ 3,925,000
Less: Returns (8,500)
Net Sales 3,916,500
Cost of Goods Sold (1,129,850)
Gross Profit 2,786,650
Dividend Income 2,800
Interest Income -Bank 150
Interest Income-U.S. Treasury 3,000
Municipal Bond Interest Income 1,400
Capital Loss-Shares of Apple, Inc. (30,000)
Total Income: 2,764,000
Expenses:
Employee Salaries 743,500
Repairs and Maintenance 19,000
Bad Debts 44,000
Rent 230,000
Payroll Taxes 60,000
Licensing Fees 4,500
Property Taxes 12,500
Interest Expense 140,000
Depreciation 278,500
Office Supplies 5,400
Employee Training 3,600
Employee Benefits 24,000
Charitable Contribution 8,000
Advertising 70,000
Meals 3,400
Travel 600
Insurance 19,750
Utilities 142,000
Telephone 14,500
Federal income tax expense/(benefit) 21,910
Total Expenses: 1,845,160
Net Income (Loss): $918,840

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Easy Question

Identify one way that the
accounting profession can contribute to improving corporate social
responsibility reporting. Be sure to explain / justify your
recommendation.
Part I
Each student is to post on the discussion board one way that the
accounting profession can contribute to improving corporate social
responsibility reporting.

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consolidated financial statements

Sendelbach Corporation is a U.S.-based organization with operations throughout the world. One of its subsidiaries is headquartered in Toronto. Although this wholly owned company operates primarily in Canada, it engages in some transactions through a branch in Mexico. Therefore, the subsidiary maintains a ledger denominated in Mexican pesos (Ps) and a general ledger in Canadian dollars (C$). As of December 31, 2017, the subsidiary is preparing financial statements in anticipation of consolidation with the U.S. parent corporation. Both ledgers for the subsidiary are as follows:
Main Operation—Canada Debit CreditAccounts payable C$51,510Accumulated depreciation 47,000Buildings and equipmentC$187,000 Cash 46,000 Common stock 70,000Cost of goods sold 223,000 Depreciation expense 8,900 Dividends, 4/1/17 39,000 Gain on sale of equipment, 6/1/17 7,000Inventory 99,000 Notes payable—due in 2020 89,000Receivables 88,000 Retained earnings, 1/1/17 155,590Salary expense 43,000 Sales 332,000Utility expense 11,000 Branch operation 7,200 TotalsC$752,100 C$752,100Branch Operation—Mexico Debit CreditAccounts payable Ps74,000Accumulated depreciation 52,000Building and equipmentPs60,000 Cash 69,000 Depreciation expense 4,000 Inventory (beginning—income statement) 43,000 Inventory (ending—income statement) 38,000Inventory (ending—balance sheet) 38,000 Purchases 77,000 Receivables 41,000 Salary expense 11,000 Sales 144,000Main office 35,000TotalsPs343,000 Ps343,000Additional Information
The Canadian subsidiary’s functional currency is the Canadian dollar, and Sendelbach’s reporting currency is the U.S. dollar. The Canadian and Mexican operations are not viewed as separate accounting entities.
The building and equipment used in the Mexican operation were acquired in 2007 when the currency exchange rate was C$0.25 = Ps 1.
Purchases of inventory were made evenly throughout the fiscal year.
Beginning inventory was acquired evenly throughout 2016; ending inventory was acquired evenly throughout 2017.
The Main Office account on the Mexican records should be considered an equity account. This balance was remeasured into C$7,200 on December 31, 2017.
Currency exchange rates for 1 Ps applicable to the Mexican operation follow:
Weighted average, 2016C$0.20January 1, 2017 0.22Weighted average rate for 2017 0.24December 31, 2017 0.25The December 31, 2016, consolidated balance sheet reported a cumulative translation adjustment with a $56,950 credit (positive) balance.
The subsidiary’s common stock was issued in 2004 when the exchange rate was $0.49 = C$1.
The subsidiary’s December 31, 2016, retained earnings balance was C$155,590, an amount that has been translated into U.S.$66,663.
The applicable currency exchange rates for 1 C$ for translation purposes are as follows:
January 1, 2017US$0.70April 1, 2017 0.69June 1, 2017 0.68Weighted average rate for 2017 0.67December 31, 2017 0.65Remeasure the Mexican operation’s account balances into Canadian dollars. (Note: Back into the beginning net monetary asset or liability position.)
Prepare financial statements (income statement, statement of retained earnings, and balance sheet) for the Canadian subsidiary in its functional currency, Canadian dollars.
Translate the Canadian dollar functional currency financial statements into U.S. dollars so that Sendelbach can prepare consolidated financial statements

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Ethical Dilemma Resolution Framework

Task
After reading the case descriiption that follows, complete the Ethical Dilemma Resolution Framework for the case. The framework can be found in attachment.

Some Notes
Understanding technical details of bill-and-hold transactions is not an objective of this assignment, though you are free to do your own research on these transactions in the oil industry if you are interested.
No more than 3 sentences should be dedicated to the “facts” portion of Step 1.
Keep in mind that George can only decide on his own actions and cannot decide on the actions of other parties in the dilemma.
Because George cannot change what has already occurred, application of the framework should not try to change the facts by suggesting that George should have taken a different step earlier in the case. George is unable to change the past and can only plan for what could happen in the future.
Step 5 requires the brainstorming of alternative courses of action and should not include an evaluation of the various alternatives. Resist the urge to evaluate these alternatives until later steps.
Case Descriiption
After graduating from a large southwestern university in 1995 with a degree in accounting, George began his career at a Big-4 public accounting firm. He worked his way up to audit senior manager before taking a position in the spring of 2005 at a Fortune-500 company (“the Corporation”) as Director of Technical Accounting Research and Training. George was directly responsible for supervising, evaluating, and improving technical research and training for the entire finance and accounting (“F

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Currant Event Article for Accounting

I have uploaded the requirements for this paper.

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Investment Decision based on Ratio Analysis for a company during a 2-year period”

)“Investment Decision based on Ratio Analysis for a company during a 2-year period”
Company chosen from London stock exchange :

Admission Date Company Name ICB Industry ICB Super-Sector Country of Incorporation World Region Market International Issuer Company Market Cap (£m)
17/06/2014 B

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Writer’s Choice

Discuss the importance of reporting transactions in the correct period for an accrual based business.

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