#BeMore with Green Hasson Janks
Yan Jiang, CPA, CFA, has more than six years of experience providing tax consulting and compliance services to private equity entities, partnerships, privately held companies and international organizations. Yan’s experience includes addressing the tax complexities associated with a variety of entity structures including partnerships, S-corporation and C-corporations. In addition to U.S. domestic tax services, Yan assists clients with various U.S. international tax issues from inbound/outbound transactions and operations. Yan has extensive experience providing mergers and acquisition services, which includes tax structuring and due diligence on acquisitions, dispositions and organizational restructuring. Yan has participated in various transactional projects dealing with tax risk assessment, purchase price allocations, utilizing of NOLs and other tax attributes, and the tax evaluation and implication of various buy/sell alternatives.
Prior to joining Green Hasson Janks in 2012, Yan was an accountant at a private CPA firm in Pasadena. Yan also worked as a financial analyst in China before moving to the U.S.
Yan earned his Bachelor of Science in Economics from Guilin University of Technology and an MBA in Finance and a Master of Science in Accounting from California State University, Los Angeles. Yan is a Certified Public Accountant in the State of California and holds Chartered Financial Analyst® designation.
Yan’s personal interests include soccer and travel. Yan is fluent in Mandarin.
Sunrise at Mesquite Flat Sand Dunes, Death Valley National Park – by Yan Jiang April 2018 I am fortunate to work with a Firm that encourages you to purse your passions. Green Hasson Janks believes that when we allow ourselves to devote time and #BeMore to our personal passions, we in turn can better serve our clients. When I put time into my passion of photography, I feel better equipped to serve my clients and ultimately a better accountant because of it. While pursing my passion for […]
When a foreign investor becomes a U.S. tax resident, one easily overlooked U.S. tax issue is that such residence change may result in an adverse U.S. tax structure, sometimes referred to as a “Sandwich Structure.” What is a Sandwich Structure? Let’s use an example to explain what a Sandwich Structure is. A Chinese tax resident, Mr. Wang, owns a manufacturing company in mainland China that produces computer accessories. To increase the global sales, Mr. Wang travelled a few times to the […]