Connecticut Annual Report

Annual reports with the Secretary of State in Connecticut are formal documents that businesses are required to file each year to provide important information about their company's activities, financial status, and ownership. These reports help ensure transparency and compliance with state regulations, as well as provide stakeholders with a comprehensive overview of the business's operations.

There are 2 different ways to file an annual report in Connecticut depending on your legal entity type and tax classification. Follow the guide below to help you file your annual report with the Secretary of State in Connecticut or use Mosey to do it.

Use Mosey to automate annual reports in Connecticut.

Connecticut Annual Report for C Corporation

Connecticut law requires annual report filings for all corporations, due on the anniversary date of being given authority to transact business in Connecticut. Note: The filing fee is $50 for nonprofit organizations.

  1. File and Pay for the Annual Report

    Log in to CT.gov to file and pay for the annual report online.

Connecticut Annual Report for LLC, LLP

As a business registered in Connecticut, you must file an Annual Report with the Secretary of State. The report can be filed starting January 1, and is due by March 31 of each year.

  1. File and Pay for Your Annual Report

    Log in to CT.gov to file and pay for your annual report online.

What else do I need to know?

There may be additional things you will need to do to maintain your "good standing" in the state including having a registered agent and other kinds of taxes.

Maintaining a Registered Agent

Most states require that you have a registered agent that can receive important mail from the Secretary of State should they need to contact you. There are many commercial options available or you can use Mosey to be your registered agent and keep your information private in Connecticut.

Other Taxes

In addition to maintaining a registered agent, maintaining your good standing can include additional taxes. This can include franchise tax, sales tax, or other state taxes. You can use Mosey to identify these additional requirements to maintain good standing in Connecticut.

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