- 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 all areas of multistate taxation, including income, franchise, sales and use taxes. Andrew often advises clients and speaks on the taxation of cloud computing, remote access software and web services.
Andrew has exceptional experience and industry insight regarding insurance taxation, including premium tax, income tax, surcharges, surplus lines tax and direct placement tax. He advises and represents various types of insurance companies, including captive insurance companies, surplus lines insurance companies, licensed property and casualty insurance companies, and licensed health insurance companies.
Andrew combines his dedication to tax law with his passion for sports by regularly publishing law review articles in the area of sports taxation. Emerging as one of the nation's prolific scholars on this subject, he has been featured in The New York Times and Bloomberg TV's “InBusiness with Margaret Brennan.”
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
New Jersey Supreme Court Delivers Good News to Taxpayers in UPS Case
Andrew D. Appleby,Nicole D. Boutros, December 16, 2014
The New Jersey Supreme Court held that the New Jersey Division of Taxation improperly exercised its discretion when it refused to waive its imposition of $1.8 million in late payment penalties and tax amnesty penalties. The taxpayers, five subsidiaries of United Parcel Service of America...
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