The Center for Garden State Families

Address: 8 Mary Louise Ave, Ledgewood, NJ 07852-9697


Phone: 973-668-5784

  • 287666
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“The Center for Garden State Families has been notified by the Internal Revenue Service that we are exempt from federal income tax under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code, and that all donations to the Center for Garden State Families subsequent to September 24, 2015 are tax-deductible under Section 170 of the Internal Revenue Code.  We are also qualified to receive tax deductible bequests, devises, transfers or gifts under Code Sections 2055, 2106 and 2522.  A copy of our tax determination letter is available upon request.”

Gov. Murphy's Work Around Tax Law Is More Likely Federal Tax Evasion

The federal tax law change enacted for the 2018 tax year limits the combined total of state income tax plus real estate tax deduction to $10,000. “Goldman Sachs” Governor Phil Murphy of New Jersey has recently signed a bill which he calls a “work-around”, permitting the deduction of taxes in excess of $10,000 as a charitable contribution made to the municipality in which one lives. Rather than a “work-around”, it is more likely something else – an income tax evasion scheme. The law Governor Murphy signed was created expressly to circumvent the new federal tax law – he even said so! The new law allows municipalities in New Jersey to create “charitable entities” for the purpose of receiving

New Legislation Brings TAX RELIEF Though School Choice

The Center for Garden State Families is pleased to announce the introduction of the ‘The New Jersey Property Tax Relief and Education Empowerment Act.’ A3961. From our inception we have worked to get this vital legislation introduced. We would like to thank Assemblyman Robert Auth (R) of NJ LD 39 for his courage and consistent support for conservative family values in the hostile environment of Trenton. #AssemblymanRobertAuth #NJLD39 #NewJersey #PropertyTaxRelief #A3961 #EducationEmpowermentAct #SchoolChoice

Why are NJ property taxes the nation’s highest?

For many years, the Tax Foundation has listed New Jersey as having the nation’s highest property taxes. [1] Why are they so high? And why do most folks believe they are powerless to do anything about it? First, is it true? NJ property taxes are higher, per capita, than others. The Tax Foundation’s ratings[2] rank New Jersey #1 in the nation (highest property taxes per capita) for each of the past five years. 2018: NJ ranks #1 (highest) in property taxes; #50 (worst) in overall tax climate. (data from 2016) For reference, in property taxes, California ranks 34th! 2017: NJ ranked #1 (data from 2015)[3]; In overall taxes, NJ Ranked 50th (worst). 2016: NJ ranked #1 (highest property taxe