R 130045Z JAN 21MARADMIN 016/21MSGID/GENADMIN/CMC WASHINGTON DC//SUBJ/PERMISSIBLE AND PROHIBITED CONDUCT RELATED TO PUBLIC DEMONSTRATIONS//REF/A/DOC/USC/12JAN21//REF/B/DOC/USC/1SEP48//REF/C/DOC/DOD/22FEB12//REF/D/DOC/DON/27JUN18//REF/E/DOC/DON/14SEP90//NARR/REF A IS TITLE 10, CHAPTER 47 UNITED STATES CODE, SUBJECT: THE UNIFORM CODE OF MILITARY JUSTICE. REF B IS TITLE 18, UNITED STATES CODE, SUBJECT: CRIMES AND CRIMINAL PROCEDURE. REF C IS DODI 1325.06 CH1, SUBJECT: DOD POLICY ON HANDLING DISSIDENT AND PROTEST ACTIVITIES AMONG MEMBERS OF THE ARMED FORCES. REF D IS MCO 5354.1E, SUBJECT: MARINE CORPS PROHIBITED ACTIVITIES AND CONDUCT PREVENTION AND RESPONSE POLICY. REF E IS UNITED STATES NAVY REGULATIONS 1990 W/CH1.//POC/M.D.GRAHAM/CIV/HQMC SJA (JCA)/TEL:703-614-8661/TEL:DSN 224-8861/EMAIL:MICHAEL.D.GRAHAM@USMC.MIL//GENTEXT/REMARKS/1. Purpose. To restate the law and regulations governing prohibited protest activities, and to highlight permissible conduct.2. As Marines, we must embody the values and ideals of our Nation. We support and defend the Constitution. Any act that disrupts the Constitutional process is not only against our traditions, core values, and oath; it is against the law.3. Policy: It is Department of Defense policy that:3.a. The Department of Defense shall safeguard the security of the United States.3.b. The right of expression by military personnel should be preserved to the maximum extent possible in accordance with the constitutional and statutory provisions of titles 10 and 18, United States Code.4. Permissible Activities:4.a. Military personnel may exercise their First Amendment rights, provided they do not violate law or regulation as detailed in paragraph 5 below.4.b. Military personnel may attend a peaceful protest while in their private capacity, while not in uniform, not on duty, and not making a speech at said protest.4.c. Military personnel may utilize social media as long as they do not comment, post, or link to material that violates the UCMJ or Marine Corps/Navy regulations. Refer to the Marine Corps Social Media Handbook 2021 for more detailed guidance at www.marines.mil/News/Social-Media/ (scroll to bottom of page).5. Prohibited Activities:5.a. Military personnel may not actively advocate supremacist, extremist, or criminal doctrine, ideology, or causes that advance, encourage, or advocate illegal discrimination, based on race, color, sex, religion, ethnicity, gender identity, sexual orientation, or national origin or those that advance, encourage, or advocate the use of force, violence, or criminal activity.5.b. Military personnel shall reject active participation in organizations that advocate doctrine, ideology, or causes that attempt to create illegal discrimination, based on race, color, sex, religion, ethnicity, gender identity, sexual orientation, or national origin, or advocate the use of force, violence, or criminal activity. Active participation includes (but is not limited to): fundraising; demonstrating or rallying; recruiting, training, organizing or leading members; distributing material (in print or on-line); and any other activity that furthers the objectives of these organizations.5.c. Military personnel are prohibited from participating in off-base demonstrations if: 1) they are on-duty; 2) they are in a foreign country; 3) the activities constitute a breach of law and order; 4) violence is likely to result; 5) they are in uniform; or 6) the location has been placed off-limits by a commander.5.d. Per reference a, military officers, to include chief warrant officers, may not use contemptuous words against the President, the Vice President, Congress, the Secretary of Defense, the Secretary of a military department, the Secretary of Homeland Security, or the Governor or legislature of any State, Territory, Commonwealth, or possession in which the service member is on duty or present.6. The conduct listed in paragraph 5 above may be investigated and, if appropriate, prosecuted under the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ), or Title 18, United States Code.7. Reporting Violations: Reference (e) requires anyone who experiences or witnesses misconduct to report it. Reports may be made to the chain of command, the Inspector General, and the Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS).8. Commanders shall ensure widest dissemination of the contents of this MARADMIN. Commanders requiring additional guidance shall consult with their Staff Judge Advocate, who may consult with HQMC, Judge Advocate Division, (703) 614-8661, as appropriate.9. This MARADMIN is applicable to the Marine Corps total force.10. This MARADMIN will remain in effect until cancelled or replaced, and will be supplemented as indicated.11. Release authorized by Major General Gregg P. Olson, Staff Director of the Marine Corps.//
Yeah, the demon slaying corps seems to have a few organisational issues. I hope they explain why they seem to be so dysfunctional and seem to design a system that kills off a lot of potential demon slayers in their test and then sends them out without backup while they are still learning which is probably going to get them killed as well.I enjoyed parts of this episode but I definitely think we could have done without yet another Rui flashback given it feels like he has been dying for weeks.
Alternatively, without the F reorganization, the corporation could make use of the new and enhanced PTTP rules under Sec. 1371(e). The TCJA modified these rules to still allow for distributions of money from AAA to occur within a year of the termination of Subchapter S status, but Sec. 1371(f) also extends the period to allow distributions after the PTTP to be composed of both AAA and C corporation earnings and profits on a pro rata basis. These rules appear to apply only to corporations where an election to revoke S status is filed and not to those that terminate S status due to disqualification.
This article discusses the history of the deduction of business meal expenses and the new rules under the TCJA and the regulations and provides a framework for documenting and substantiating the deduction.
The 35 Percent Corporate Tax Myth, ITEP 2017U.S. corporations are now operating under a very different set of rules than they were just two years ago, with a statutory rate 40 percent lower than it was in 2017. During the nearly 40 years that ITEP has analyzed effective tax rates, lawmakers have enacted a variety of major and minor changes to both the statutory tax rate and the underlying tax base, adding and occasionally taking away tax breaks that affect the share of corporate profits that are taxed. Put another way, the dramatic changes in 2017 are just one more chapter in a long-term erosion of the federal corporate income tax. For this reason, it is especially helpful to place our new findings in a historical context to see how, if at all, the complicated array of changes involved with the 2017 tax cuts have changed the long-term trajectory of our corporate tax code.
Combined with rules allowing corporations to deduct interest expenses, accelerated depreciation can result in very low, or even negative, tax rates on profits from particular investments. A corporation can borrow money to purchase equipment, deduct the interest expenses on the debt and quickly deduct the cost of the equipment thanks to accelerated depreciation. The total deductions can then make the investments more profitable after-tax than before-tax.
Accounting rules require a company to, at the time a stock option is granted to an employee, estimate the value of that option on the date it will be exercised, which is difficult to predict. Unlike the accounting rules, the tax rules allow the company to wait until the employee exercises the option, which could be several years later, and claim a tax deduction equal to the value of the stock option at that time, which can be much larger than the value reported to investors. 
Bringing back a stronger, more coherent AMT that disallows most or all of the tax breaks provided under the regular income tax rules could be a vital part of sustainable corporate tax reform going forward.
It is the policy of my Administration that climate considerations shall be an essential element of United States foreign policy and national security. The United States will work with other countries and partners, both bilaterally and multilaterally, to put the world on a sustainable climate pathway. The United States will also move quickly to build resilience, both at home and abroad, against the impacts of climate change that are already manifest and will continue to intensify according to current trajectories.
(f) The United States will also immediately begin to develop a climate finance plan, making strategic use of multilateral and bilateral channels and institutions, to assist developing countries in implementing ambitious emissions reduction measures, protecting critical ecosystems, building resilience against the impacts of climate change, and promoting the flow of capital toward climate-aligned investments and away from high-carbon investments. The Secretary of State and the Secretary of the Treasury, in coordination with the Special Presidential Envoy for Climate, shall lead a process to develop this plan, with the participation of the Administrator of the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), the Chief Executive Officer of the United States International Development Finance Corporation (DFC), the Chief Executive Officer of the Millennium Challenge Corporation, the Director of the United States Trade and Development Agency, the Director of the Office of Management and Budget, and the head of any other agency providing foreign assistance and development financing, as appropriate. The Secretary of State and the Secretary of the Treasury shall submit the plan to the President, through the Assistant to the President for National Security Affairs and the Assistant to the P