The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in South Dakota v. Wayfair   on internet sales tax produces a level of uncertainty of where we stand with e-commerce, federalism and even the U.S. Constitution’s Commerce Clause. The Supreme Court upheld the state law requiring online companies that make over $100,000 in South Dakota or have over 200 transactions annually to pay an…

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Atlanta, Ga. – Tea Party Patriots Citizens Fund (TPPCF) Chairman Jenny Beth Martin released the following statement on today’s Supreme Court ruling in South Dakota v. Wayfair. “Today’s Supreme Court decision to overturn the physical presence standard for taxation of Internet sales is disappointing, and will likely have a negative impact on online sales and our bustling Internet economy.  We…

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The U.S. Supreme Court could rule any day on the South Dakota v. Wayfair case. Depending on how the Court rules, the state could require online companies that make over $100,000 in South Dakota or have over 200 transactions annually to pay an internet sales tax, even if those businesses don’t have a physical presence…

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If the Supreme Court rules that businesses without a physical presence in a state must collect and remit sales tax, the decision would harm hundreds of thousands of small businesses across the nation and change the Internet economy for the worst. Townhall has Ken Blackwell’s cometary: An entrepreneur who starts an online business should not…

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This June, the U.S. Supreme Court could rule in favor of requiring online companies that make over $100,000 in South Dakota or have over 200 transactions annually to pay an internet sales tax, even if those businesses don’t have a physical presence in the state. We are also seeing similar bills introduced at the state…

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