- State and Local Tax
- Tax Controversy & Litigation
|Contact Info||Telephone: 212.389.5042|
|University ||Florida State University, B.S., magna cum laude; University of Massachusetts Amherst, M.B.A.|
|Law School||Wake Forest University School of Law, J.D., cum laude Business Editor, Wake Forest Law Review; Georgetown University Law Center, LL.M., Taxation, with distinction|
|Admitted||2010, New York; Georgia|
|Born||Springfield, Massachusetts, 1982|
Andrew Appleby represents clients in all stages of tax controversy-from audit through appellate litigation-and advises clients regarding multistate tax planning and complex transactions. With a practice focused on state and local tax, he has experience in many areas of multistate taxation, including income, franchise, sales and use taxes.
Andrew combines his dedication to tax law with his passion for sports, regularly publishing law review articles in the area of sports taxation. Emerging as one of the nation's prolific scholars in this arena, he has been featured on the subject in The New York Times and Bloomberg TV's "InBusiness with Margaret Brennan." Additionally, Andrew has experience and industry insight regarding cloud computing, remote access software and electronic services.
Andrew participated in the Graduate Tax Scholar fellowship program at Georgetown University Law Center. Prior to earning an LL.M. at Georgetown, Andrew was an associate with an Atlanta-based firm, where he focused on transactions in the information technology and energy industries.
Documents by this lawyer on Martindale.com
Cleaning House: Virginia Denies Manufacturing Exemption for Cleaning Products
Andrew D. Appleby,Kathryn E. Pittman, September 4, 2014
The Virginia Tax Commissioner determined that an ink manufacturer’s purchase of cleaning chemicals did not qualify for the industrial manufacturing exemption from sales and use tax. To avoid color contamination, the taxpayer had to regularly clean the equipment used to produce the ink with...
Fresh Powder in Vermont: Taxpayer and Ski Resort Not Unitary
Andrew D. Appleby,Stephen A. Burroughs, September 4, 2014
A Vermont Superior Court held that the Commissioner of Taxes unconstitutionally applied the unitary business principle to AIG and its subsidiary, Stowe Mountain Resort. Stowe operates a ski resort, lodging and conference business in Vermont. None of AIG’s other 700 subsidiaries resemble a ski...
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