Crypto Tax in Australia - The Definitive 2020 Guide

This guide is our own interpretation of the ATO guidance and is provided for informational purposes only. The guide does not constitute financial, tax or legal advice, and is not intended to be used by anyone for the purpose of financial advice, legal advice, tax advice, tax avoidance, promoting, marketing or recommending to any other party any matter addressed herein. For tax, financial or legal advice please consult your own professional.

Investing in cryptocurrency can be rewarding, but it is important to recognise that there are differences between crypto investing and other forms of investing that you may be more familiar with (e.g. Forex and Shares). The Australian Taxation Office (ATO) has applied existing legislation to cryptocurrency transactions which are not exactly intuitive. But given some guidelines, it is possible to understand crypto tax in Australia. Ultimately, different tax liabilities may arise depending on the type of transaction made, as well as the entity making the transaction (i.e. Business or Individual).

In this guide we attempt to break down some of the different tax implications that may arise in the world of crypto, provide some foundational understanding of cryptocurrencies as a whole, and answer some common questions that arise when trying to understand the tax system.

Individuals transacting with cryptocurrency may incur tax liabilities in the form of Capital Gains Tax (CGT) or Income Tax. The type of tax payable as well as the quantity will depend on the specific features of the transaction.

Capital Gains Tax is the tax you pay on a capital gain made from the sale of a capital asset. The capital gain (or loss) is the difference between the price the capital asset was disposed of for (Capital Proceeds) and the price it was purchased for (Cost Base).

Capital Gain = Capital Proceeds – Cost Base

For example, if you purchase a car for $10,000 and later sell it for $15,000, your capital gain is $5,000 (15,000 – 10,000).

With respect to cryptocurrencies, there are many different transactions that involve the disposal of cryptocurrency and may give rise to a ‘Capital Gains Tax Event’, where there will be some CGT payable to the ATO.

Once the taxable quantity is determined, the tax payable will be calculated according to the individual’s income tax bracket.

Please see below, an explanation of common transactions that may result in CGT or Income Tax liability for an individual and how your tax will be calculated.

Capital losses can offset capital gains within the current or future financial years. It is important to note that capital losses can not be used to offset gains in previous tax years. But if you make a capital loss in cryptocurrency and a capital gain in the stockmarket in the same financial year, you can use the crypto capital loss to offset your stock gains.

It is common for individuals to trade one cryptocurrency for another, often in the course of investment or capital acquisition. Exchanging one cryptocurrency for another (e.g. Bitcoin for Ethereum) will be considered by the ATO to be a CGT event.

If you dispose of one cryptocurrency to acquire another cryptocurrency, you dispose of one CGT asset and acquire another CGT asset. Because you receive property instead of money in return for your cryptocurrency, the market value of the cryptocurrency you receive needs to be accounted for in Australian dollars.

If the cryptocurrency you received can't be valued, the capital proceeds from the disposal are worked out using the market value of the cryptocurrency you disposed of at the time of the transaction.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020

You purchase 100 units of Bitcoin for a total of $10,000. A week later you exchange 10 of Bitcoin for 20 of Ethereum.

At the time of the exchange, 20 of Ethereum is worth $2,000.

The capital gain in this transaction can be calculated with the cost base as $1,000 (Purchase price of 10 units of Bitcoin) and the capital proceeds as $2,000 (Market value of Ethereum at the time of exchange).

Capital Gain = $2,000 - $1,000

= $1,000

This process can be tedious to calculate for multiple transactions. In the example above, our CryptoTaxCalculator software would automatically calculate the capital gain of $1,000 for you.

It is common for individuals to exchange cryptocurrency for a Fiat Currency (E.g. Euro, AUD, USD etc…), often at the point in time when an investment is finalised. The ATO considers this a CGT event and there are likely to be some tax implications.

If you acquire cryptocurrency as an investment, you may have to pay tax on any capital gain you make on disposal of the cryptocurrency.

You will make a capital gain if the capital proceeds from the disposal of the cryptocurrency are more than its cost base. Even if the market value of your cryptocurrency changes, you do not make a capital gain or loss until you dispose of it.

If you hold the cryptocurrency as an investment, you will not be entitled to the personal use asset exemption. However, if you hold your cryptocurrency as an investment for 12 months or more, you may be entitled to the CGT discount to reduce a capital gain you make when you dispose of it.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 03 August 2020

You have purchased 3 units of Bitcoin for $1,000. 2 months later you decide to exchange 3 units of Bitcoin for $1,500.

The capital gain in this transaction can be calculated with the cost base as $1,000 (Purchase price of 3 units of Bitcoin) and the capital proceeds as $1,500 (Exchange value of 3 units of Bitcoin at the time of exchange).

Capital Gain = $1,500 - $1,000

= $500

Hypothetically, if you held the 3 units of Bitcoin for 13 months (Instead of 2) and made the same capital gain, the tax payable would be discounted by 50%. Your CGT would be calculated based on $250 instead of $500.

Staking is a process whereby individuals can ‘lock up’ their cryptocurrency to support the operation and security of the blockchain network. When decisions are made regarding the blockchain, the group in consensus (i.e. The group in majority decision) are rewarded. The process is comparable to earning interest on a bank deposit.

Often individuals that are participating in a staking pool will indicate that they always wish to agree with the majority (i.e. They always wish to be in consensus). They will receive a small amount of coins as a reward whenever the pool reaches consensus.

An airdrop is a term used to describe when cryptocurrency projects deliver a small quantity of their coin to different individuals by depositing it into their cryptocurrency wallet. This is often employed as a marketing technique to raise awareness about relatively new coins.

Any income earnt from Staking or Airdrops will not constitute a Capital Gains event. Rather, additional tokens received from these processes are considered by the ATO to be income. They are taxed according to your income bracket.

Token holders who participate in 'proxy staking' or who vote their tokens in delegated consensus mechanisms, and receive a reward by doing so, also derive ordinary income equal to the money value of the tokens they receive.

Some projects 'airdrop' new tokens to existing token holders as a way of increasing the supply of tokens (for example, Pundi X and Tron). The money value of an established token received through an airdrop is ordinary income of the recipient at the time it is derived.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020

You hold 100,000 Bitcoin in a pool for the purpose of staking. Your pool reaches consensus and you receive an additional 10,000 Bitcoin as a reward.

The additional 10,000 Bitcoin are worth $50 at the time you received them.

The $50 worth of coins you received are considered income for tax purposes.

In the future, if you exchange the coins, the CGT you pay will be calculated with the cost base being $50.

You have a cryptocurrency wallet and are airdropped 100 units of Bitcoin.

The value of 100 units of Bitcoin at the time of the airdrop is $20.

The $20 worth of Bitcoin will be considered income for tax purposes.

In the future, if you exchange the coins, the CGT you pay will be calculated with the cost base being $20.

In the above examples, using our CryptoTaxCalculator software would assist in determining the relevant income tax liability.

Cryptocurrency is considered to be a ‘personal use asset’ if it is held for the purpose of consumption or other personal use (Similar to how you would use a fiat currency such as $AUD). Any capital gains made on cryptocurrency that is being used as a personal use asset up to $10,000 will be exempt from CGT.

When determining whether your cryptocurrency holding is a personal use asset, the ATO will consider the time between acquisition and use as well as other factors such as how it is used and the purpose of the holding.

As a general rule, the longer you hold your cryptocurrency, the less likely it is that the ATO will consider your holding to be as a personal use asset.

Cryptocurrency is a personal use asset if it is kept or used mainly to purchase items for personal use or consumption.

Cryptocurrency is not a personal use asset if it is kept or used mainly:

  • as an investment
  • in a profit-making scheme, or
  • in the course of carrying on a business.

Where cryptocurrency is acquired and used within a short period of time, to acquire items for personal use or consumption, the cryptocurrency is more likely to be a personal use asset.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020

For Example

You have held 10,000 units of Bitcoin for 2 years.

Occasionally, if you see the opportunity to pay for goods you wish to buy online with Bitcoin, you will make the purchase with Bitcoin.

The primary purpose for your holding of Bitcoin is an investment.

Your holding of Bitcoin is not as a personal use asset.

For Example (2)

You see an ad online for a good you wish to purchase. There is a 2 for 1 offer if you decide to pay with Bitcoin rather than $AUD.

You acquire the quantity of Bitcoin required to make the purchase and complete the transaction within a week of acquiring Bitcoin.

Your holding of Bitcoin was as a personal use asset.

Our CryptoTaxCalculator software assists in determining whether your holding is as a personal use asset by ensuring ease in tracking holding times, quantities and use.

A chain split can occur when there are two competing versions of blockchain. The two pieces of blockchain share the same history but have different potential paths for the future. When chain splits occur, holders of the base coin are often awarded with some quantity of the new coin.

A well-known example of this occurring was with the creation of Bitcoin Cash in 2017. This was a chain split from the well-known cryptocurrency Bitcoin and resulted in holders of Bitcoin also being awarded some quantity of Bitcoin Cash.

When an individual receives a new cryptocurrency as a result of a chain split, the value of the new holdings are not considered income. The new holding is treated as an investment with a cost base of $0 for the purpose of calculating CGT.

If you hold cryptocurrency as an investment, and receive a new cryptocurrency as a result of a chain split (such as Bitcoin Cash being received by Bitcoin holders), you do not derive ordinary income or make a capital gain at that time as a result of receiving the new cryptocurrency.

If you hold the new cryptocurrency as an investment, you will make a capital gain when you dispose of it. When working out your capital gain, the cost base of a new cryptocurrency received as a result of a chain split is zero. If you hold the new cryptocurrency as an investment for 12 months or more, you may be entitled to the CGT discount.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020

In determining which is the ‘new’ cryptocurrency at the time of the chain split, the ‘new’ cryptocurrency is the one with different rights from the original one. In some cases, the chain split can result in the creation of two new cryptocurrencies and the discontinuation of the original one. If this occurs, the individual incurs a capital loss on the original cryptocurrency and holds two new cryptocurrencies with a cost base of $0.

You hold 20 of Bitcoin. There is a chain split and you now hold 20 units of Bitcoin and 20 units of Bitcoin Cash

Bitcoin Cash has different rights to Bitcoin, it is a new Coin.

In the future, if you wish to exchange Bitcoin Cash, your CGT will be calculated with a cost base of $0.

You hold 20 units of Bitcoin. There is a chain split and you now hold 20 units of Bitcoin Cash and 20 units of Bitcoin Gold.

Bitcoin Cash and Bitcoin Gold have different rights to Bitcoin, they are new coins.

You have made a capital loss on your holding of Bitcoin.

If you wish to exchange Bitcoin Cash or Bitcoin Gold in the future, your CGT will be calculated with a cost base of $0.

There may also be a situation where the original cryptocurrency is still in existence but now has different rights.

Bree held 60 Ether as an investment just before the chain split on 20 July 2016. Following the chain split, Bree held 60 Ether and 60 Ether Classic. The chain split resulted from a protocol change that invalidated the holding rights attached to approximately 12 million pre-split Ether.

Ether Classic exists on the original blockchain, which rejected the protocol change and continued to recognise all of the holding rights that existed just before the chain split. Ether Classic is the continuation of the original asset. The Ether that Bree received as a result of the chain split is her new asset. The acquisition date of Bree's post-split Ether is 20 July 2016.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 03 August 2020.

Keeping track of the different cryptocurrencies arising from a chain split can be confusing. Our CryptoTaxCalculator software can make this process easier by automatically calculating tax liabilities that may arise from a chain split.

If you have lost your cryptocurrency private key or it is stolen, it may be possible to claim a capital loss. Documents and information will have to be provided to the ATO evidencing your ownership. Examples of the evidence to provide include:

  • when you acquired and lost the private key
  • the wallet address that the private key relates to
  • the cost you incurred to acquire the lost or stolen cryptocurrency
  • the amount of cryptocurrency in the wallet at the time of loss of private key
  • that the wallet was controlled by you (for example, transactions linked to your identity)
  • that you are in possession of the hardware that stores the wallet
  • transactions to the wallet from a digital currency exchange for which you hold a verified account or is linked to your identity.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020

In the event of loss or theft, those using CryptoTaxCalculator software will be able to obtain information regaring transactions easily.

Irrespective of whether you are a business, investor or personal user of cryptocurrency, it is important that you maintain records of all your cryptocurrency exchanges. Records may be requested at the discretion of the ATO and generally need to be held for a period of 5 years after the cryptocurrency exchange.

The records you maintain must include the following:

  • the date of the transactions
  • the value of the cryptocurrency in Australian dollars at the time of the transaction (which can be taken from a reputable online exchange)
  • what the transaction was for and who the other party was (even if it’s just their cryptocurrency address).

In addition to the above requirements, your records should contain:

  • receipts of purchase or transfer of cryptocurrency
  • exchange records
  • records of agent, accountant and legal costs
  • digital wallet records and keys
  • software costs related to managing your tax affairs

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 12 July 2020.

This is generally a tedious process and one in which our software can streamline for you.

Cryptocurrency collectibles are scarce digital assets built on a cryptocurrency blockchain. They can be bought off various websites and are stored in a traditional cryptocurrency wallet. They are unique and non-fungible, meaning that a particular cryptocurrency collectable will not have a duplicate (i.e. They are one of a kind).

Crypto collectibles often are often digital representations of pop characters or other animated, objects or creatures (e.g. CryptoKitties). These assets derive their value from their non-fungibility as the supply of a particular cryptocurrency collectible is always fixed at 1, meaning that their value can quickly be driven up if they have some desirable qualities (e.g. Aesthetic appeal).

The ATO is silent on the specific tax obligations for cryptocurrency collectibles. However, due to the asset-like nature of cryptocurrency collectibles, it is likely that they are to be treated according to the CGT rules. The cost base is cost of acquiring the cryptocurrency collectible in $AUD and the capital gain is the price in $AUD that it is exchanged for at the point of sale.

For example:

You purchase one CryptoKitty for $100. A lot of people are attracted to your CryptoKitty due to its appearance. As a result, 2 weeks later you are able to exchange your CryptoKitty for $500.

Capital Gain = $500 - $100 = $400

As there is a lack of guidance provided by the ATO with regard to cryptocurrency collectibles, individuals may seek a private ruling from the ATO to clarify any cryptocurrency collectables related questions.

Stablecoin is a term used to describe a wide variety of cryptocurrency that have their value pegged to an underlying asset. The purpose of stablecoins is to afford users the benefits of cryptocurrency without exposing them to as much risk of depreciation.

It is common for stablecoins to be pegged to a fiat currency, such as Tether (USDT) which is approximately fixed to the $USD. The price stability of these cryptocurrencies leads them to be a preferable choice of payment for employees that seek to be paid in cryptocurrency.

Despite the value relationship between these cryptocurrencies and fiat currencies, for taxation purposes they are considered by the ATO to be the same as any other cryptocurrency.

If you receive a stablecoin as income, you will have to pay income tax on the stablecoin according to your income bracket. In addition, you will have to pay CGT upon your disposal of the stablecoin if you make a capital gain.

Example

You receive a monthly payment of 1,000 units of Tether as part of your income package. The $AUD value of the 1,000 units of Tether is $1,300. You will have to pay income tax on $1,300 for that month according to your income bracket.

In addition, at some point in the future you exchange the 1,000 units of Tether for 3 units of Bitcoin. The 3 units of Bitcoin are worth a total of $1,500. You must pay CGT on the capital gain from this transaction.

Capital Gain = $1,500 - $1,300 = $200

As an individual, if you loan your cryptocurrency and receive interest, at CryptoTaxCalculator we categorise this as income tax on the interest earnt. It is also important to recognise which party maintains the rights over the cryptocurrency during the loan, as a change in the party holding the rights over the cryptocurrency may be considered a disposal by the ATO, giving rise to a CGT event.

Each cryptocurrency coin or token is treated as a separate CGT asset. Where these items are disposed of in any way, a CGT event arises and CGT needs to be calculated.

As stated on by the ATO on their community questions page as of 03 August 2020.

We recommend checking with your tax professional if these assumptions are valid given your individual circumstances.

Example

You loan 3 units of Bitcoin worth a total of $1,000 with a flat interest rate payable in $AUD at 10%. You maintain ownership over the Bitcoin during this period so there is no CGT payable.

At some time in the future you receive 3 units of Bitcoin from the borrower (Your principle) as well as $100 (Your interest payment).

The $100 you received will be subject to income tax according to your tax bracket.

Example 2

You acquire 3 units of Bitcoin for a total cost of $800.

9 months later you loan your 3 units of Bitcoin valued at $1,000 with a flat interest rate payable in $AUD at 10%. Due to the terms and conditions of the loan, you do not maintain ownership of the Bitcoin during the period of the loan.

Because your ownership ceases at the time of the loan, you must pay CGT.

Capital Gains = $1,000 - $800 = $200

6 months after the commencement of the loan, you receive your 3 units of Bitcoin, valued at a total of $1,000 as well as your interest repayment of $100.

You must pay income tax according to your income bracket on the $100 interest.

Your ownership of the 3 units of Bitcoin has ‘reset’ meaning that you will only be eligible for the 50% CGT discount after holding the Bitcoin for 12 months from this point. If you sell the 3 units of Bitcoin in the future, your cost base is $1,000, the value of the Bitcoin when you re-acquired ownership.

Moving cryptocurrency between exchanges is common for cryptocurrency users. However, it is important to carefully read the terms and conditions of each exchange to establish whether by moving your cryptocurrency to an exchange, the exchange acquires ownership over the asset or whether they simply negotiate on your behalf.

The distinction is important because in the first instance, moving your cryptocurrency to an exchange may constitute a CGT event. This is because the ATO views each individual cryptocurrency as a separate asset (i.e. One Bitcoin is different from the next Bitcoin). This is also important for ensuring the correct dates are used to calculate CGT discounts.

Each cryptocurrency coin or token is treated as a separate CGT asset.

As stated on by the ATO on their community questions page as of 03 August 2020.

In the second instance where the exchange simply negotiates on your behalf, you maintain ownership of the cryptocurrency. If this is the case, moving cryptocurrency to the exchange will not constitute a CGT event.

CryptoTaxCalcualtor does not categorise deposits and withdrawals to exchanges as CGT events, but you should check with your tax professional if that is valid for your individual circumstances.

As part of your income, you receive 3 units of Bitcoin per month. For your January income payment, when you receive the 3 units of Bitcoin, they are worth a total of $1,500. You will pay income tax on this $1,500 according to your income tax bracket.

In the absence of a valid salary sacrifice agreement, the employee is considered to have derived their normal salary or wages and the employer will need to meet their pay as you go (PAYG) obligations on the Australian dollar value of the cryptocurrency it pays to the employee.

As stated on the ATO wesbite as of 03 August 2020.

At CryptoTaxCalcuator we categorise future sales of cryptocurrency earnt as income as capital gains, with the cost basis being the price when you received the cryptocurrency.

Example 1. You earn 1 BTC at $1k AUD in 2016 2. In 2020 you sell the 1BTC for $15k AUD 3. We calculate add 1k to your income and 14k to your long term capital gains balance.

You should check with your accountant if this is appropriate for you.

Transferring cryptocurrency between your wallets

Transferring cryptocurrency between your own wallets will not be considered a taxable event. This action is comparable to transferring $AUD between two bank accounts.

While this is not a taxable event in itself, it is still important to maintain records of these transactions as they act as a record of events for other taxable events.

Transferring cryptocurrency between your wallet and another wallet not owned by you

If you have received something in exchange for your cryptocurrency transfer, there will be a tax liability calculated according to the standard CGT rules explained above.

If you have not received anything for this transfer (i.e. You transferred the cryptocurrency as a gift) you still have to pay CGT. For the purposes of calculating CGT in these circumstances, the cost base is the market value of the cryptocurrency at the time of exchange.

Example

You purchase 2 units of Bitcoin for $2,000. At a point in the future you send 2 units of Bitcoin to your friend. You receive nothing in exchange. You have given your friend a gift of 2 units of Bitcoin.

At the time of your gift, 1 unit of Bitcoin has a market value of $1,500. The total value of your gift is $3,000 (2 x $1,500).

Capital Gain = $3,000 - $2,000 = $1,000

If you receive a cryptocurrency gift, and later sell it, in CryptoTaxCalculator the proceeds falls under capital gains and tax is not payable on acquisition of the gift. You need to check with your tax professional on the nature of the gift and if this assumption is appropriate given your individual circumstances.

Example

For your birthday your friend sends you 3 units of Bitcoin. At the time you receive the gift, the coins are valued at $100 each. The total value of the gift you received is $300.

In the future you sell 3 units of Bitcoin for a total of $400.

Capital Gain = $400 - $300 = $100

Initial Coin Offerings (ICO’s) are events where a cryptocurrency is released into the market for the first time. ICO’s are comparable to Initial Public Offerings (IPO’s) of shares.

The tax implications for individuals regarding ICO’s will vary depending on the specific characteristics of the cryptocurrency that is being offered. The standard rule that CGT will not be payable until there has been a disposal still applies.

You will need to keep records of your investment in the ICO, but tax won't apply until you dispose of your cryptocurrency. You'll use information about the costs of acquiring and owning your crypto to form your cost base and work out if you've made a capital gain or a capital loss.

As stated on by the ATO on their community questions page as of 03 August 2020.

Since with the ICO you are usually trading one cryptocurrency for another cryptocurrency at CryptoTaxCalculator we classify this as a crypto-crypto trade for CGT purposes. You should check with your tax agent if this is appropriate for your situation.

Example

During the ICO of Ethereum you acquire 10 units of Ethereum for $5 per unit. The total value of your acquisition of Ethereum during the ICO is $50.

You pay for your 10 units of Ethereum using 1 unit of Bitcoin worth $50.

In the future you sell your holding of Ethereum for a total of $100.

Capital Gain = $100 - $50 = $50

Margin trading refers to a type of trade where borrowed funds are used to complete the transaction. There is a lack of guidance of specific guidance from the ATO regarding the tax treatment of margin trading in crypto. However there is existing guidance on "Contracts For Difference" which you are betting on the price movement of an asset whilst not actually owning the asset. After talking to lots of accountants, CryptoTaxCalculator has decided that would be the most likely categorisation for these types of transactions. As such, we keep CFD trades seperate from the capital ledger and break them out as income items. You can then talk to your tax professional and decide what is most appropriate for your individual circumstances. Here is some additional information on CFD's that you can use as reference:

ATO CFD Taxation Community Discussion ATO Tax Ruling for Contract For Difference

Example

  1. You transfer 1 BTC to Bitmex as collateral
  2. You leverage the BTC to 100x at a price of $10k USD per BTC (this makes you $1 million long on BTC)
  3. BTC goes up 5% before you close your position at 1,050,000
  4. Your balance has increased 50k and you still have the BTC
  5. Therefore our total income is 50k from this gain is 50k

Cryptocurrency has a lot of new types of transactions. One of the recent innovations is the ability to transfer cryptocurrency between blockchains by wrapping the token. After asking a lot of accountants about whether this is a taxable event or not we still don't have a clear answer. One argument is that this is a like-for-like trade so it is not a taxable event. It is just a deposit/withdrawal similar to transferring money from one bank account to another. The other argument is that despite the name, this is a transfer of one cryptocurrency to another, and so it is taxed as a crypto-crypto transaction i.e. a CGT event. Since the ATO has taken rather conservative positions when there are discrepencies like this (they seem to tax whenever they can), we have decided to categorise these sorts of transactions in the app as CGT events. You should check with your accountant to see if this categorisation applies to your individual circumstances. We are watching this space closely and will update the algorithm if anymore guidance comes back from the ATO.

The term cryptocurrency is misleading in tax, as for many purposes, they can be used in the same way as regular (Fiat) currency. However, for tax purposes it is important to recognise that the ATO generally treats them as property (an asset) rather than a currency.

Any reputable online exchange can be used to calculate the $AUD value of your cryptocurrency at the time of exchange. Our software does this for you automatically.

This can become complicated because you may accrue a tax liability in multiple countries. However, for Australian tax purposes it is advisable that you maintain all records of exchange as per usual; especially because the ATO uses software to share data between the relevant tax authorities in many different countries.

As an individual it is not possible to include different programs or subscriptions that you use for trading as an income tax deduction. However, this becomes possible if you are operating as a cryptocurrency business (i.e. You are a ‘cryptocurrency trader’ in the eyes of the ATO).

If the ATO suspects you have been involved in cryptocurrency exchange and you have not declared your transactions yourself, they may issue a tax assessment on your behalf. If a tax assessment is issued on your behalf, you are obliged to pay the specified amount or provide evidence to the ATO that their assessment was incorrect. In addition, you may also be fined.

Calculate Your Crypto Taxes Now!

CryptoTaxCalculator does the hard work so you don’t have to.

Get Started