Jim Redpath, CPA, CGMA is a partner and serves on the board of directors at Redpath and Company. He also serves as a client manager with a primary focus on tax planning and consulting. He specializes in business structuring and ownership succession, as well as corporate, partnership, and international consulting. He has extensive experience in advising individuals, families, and closely-held businesses on tax matters. Understanding the tax law and performing strategic planning with clients is his passion. Jim also has significant experience designing incentive programs for recruiting, retaining and rewarding key talent. He has also been involved in analyzing and implementing employee stock ownership plans (ESOPs) for several businesses, including Redpath and Company. He has provided public accounting services since 1979 and has been at Redpath and Company since 1980.
American Institute of Certified Public Accountants
Minnesota Society of Certified Public Accountants
The S Corporation Association, Former Chairman of the Advisory Board
Employee Owned S Corporations of America
Alliant Group, advisory board
University of St. Thomas, B.A., Accounting, Magna Cum Laude
We know you have many options when it comes to accounting firms in St. Paul or the Twin Cities area, and we know we’re not the right fit for everyone—but when you’re ready to start a conversation, we’ll be ready to listen.
55 East Fifth Street, Suite 1400 St. Paul, MN 55101
December 2, 2019 - An important aspect of any divorce is the division of assets, and the marital home is one of the most significant of these. Where a person lives not only provides them shelter but is usually a part of their identity as well. Someone going through a divorce may feel like they […]
There are few things in life more time-consuming, frustrating, and exhausting than going through a divorce. You are at a time in your life that you have decided to end your marriage and separate from your spouse and in order to do so, you are thrown into the divorce process that requires you to trust […]
Ask a professional a question about the value of your business and most often the answer will be, “It depends." This may seem counterintuitive, but the value will differ depending on the purpose of the engagement. We see this concept play out in mergers of publicly traded companies.