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Are CT property taxes paid in advance or arrears?
CT real estate property taxes are paid in arrears
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When an individual whose name is on the property tax but is not on the deed after how many years can that individual claim the property the other parties the ones on the deed have not paid any taxes?
Answer It doesn't matter. Lots of landlords have tenents pay taxes as partof rent, it in no way constitutes any form of ownership, or vestedinterest in the property, without …a contract stating it does, youhave no rights to the land. Stop paying and the town can take it,maybe you can pick it up for peanuts in a tax lien auction. Irecommend that you contact a real estate attorney in your area forspecific information on your state's laws.
Almost all income taxes are...thats what withholding is...and if you don't have that you must make estimated payments through the year. You take the credit for what is paid on… your return, and that is why many get refunds. Underpaying, or not paying, incurs substantial penalties and interest.
Yes. First half for the current year is due on or before December 20th. The second half is due on or before May 10th of the following year. For example, real estate taxes for …2010 are due on the following dates: First Half - 12/20/2010 Second Half - 5/10/2011
Real estate Tax
I can give you as many as you like: Residence, land, farm, factory, equipment, tractors, machinery, vacation property, recreational vehicles, ATVs, motorcycle, golf cart, …etc.
Real Estate Tax.
From the Social Security Benefits Handbook, Online Edition: Section 1003 - Regular Monthly Checks After you have become entitled to Social Security benefits you w…ill receive your checks on a monthly basis. The checks are paid one month in arrears. This means for example, that the check you receive in May is the benefit due for the month of April.Section 1003 - Regular Monthly Checks
Property taxes are used to do many things within your town or borough. They use taxes to build and maintain roads, update sewage lines or other utilities they might provide, g…eneral maintence of the town and many, many other things. So, if we didnt pay taxes on our property, the town would reflect that, by bad roads and no maintence. The quality of living in your town would decrease immencely. That is not a good thing. But by owning a home in a town and paying taxes, the town would reflect a good quality of surroundings, which in the end, helps you with the value of your property as who wants to own property in a poorly maintained town? So, in the end, it helps you too. If monies are used correctly, it is a good thing for everyone concerned.
Can you place a lien against property owned by a family member if you paid the taxes on the property?
Answer Sue them in small claims court. * Paying the taxes does not necessarily mean that the owner of the property would …be legally obligated to repay the lender or said person would have any legal clam to the property in question. The party who paid the taxes needs to obtain a promissory note from the property owner showing the tax payment was a loan. That being the case, the lender might be able to recover money spent (as noted in a previous response) by suing the debtor in small claims or another state court, if the lender did not voluntarily repay the loan. Please be advised, the majority of US small claims courts are for monetary recovery only. Therefore, it might not be possible to execute a small claims judgment as a lien against real property.
The same thing happens as in any other state: If the property taxes are not paid, the city or town can take possession of the property by virtue of a tax taking. Such takings …are governed by state law. The mortgage being paid makes no difference. There is considerable truth in the old saying that there is "Nothing certain but death - and taxes."
A Springfield, MO Court placed a lien on the estate that a deceased father would have inherited from his parents, cutting any possibility of his older children, from his decea…sed first wife, from receiving anything. Answer Yes. Child Support Liens are an important tool in collecting arrearages. Although practices and resources for collecting child support arrearages may vary from state to state, the Uniform Interstate Family Support Act has been adopted by every state in the U.S. The Act establishes rules that require every state to defer to child support orders entered by courts in the child's home state. Every state has a means by which a lien can be attached to any property owned by an obligor. On a basic level, those liens capture wages, tax refunds, real property and motor vehicles. The property cannot be sold or refinanced unless the lien is paid off. However, many states have become quite persistent and creative in finding other assets that should be used to support children of delinquent parents. Following are some examples. Some states compare a list of obligors to lottery winners and hold back funds to pay arrearages. Some states restrict any type of license renewal until arrearages are paid. Some states search 1099s for IRA accounts. NJ has attached the award in a pending class action suit against US Steel. A Kentucky court ruled that a father's obligation was not terminated by his death. Maryland has a standard procedure for attaching an obligor's inheritance. The state of Florida discovered an obligor was the beneficiary of a NY trust and was able to enforce a judgment against the trust for arrearages and garnishment for future monthly payments.
arrearment is the state of being in arrears
Payment of property taxes in arrears means that the taxes are actually assessed, or considered payable and due, when the year that they cover is past or almost over. An exampl…e of this is if your taxes are due/payable in October but the taxes are for the period of January to December of the same year.
No. If you did not pay any taxes or have them deducted from your paycheck, you can not get a refund. However, because of many special programs in the tax system, the earned i…ncome tax c credit programs most noteably, you may receive what would seem like a "refund" of taxes that you didn't even pay! These same credits may be provided over the year in each of your paychecks and you should talk with your payroll manager about it.
If you mean can the payments be lowered, that is possible, however it will increase what you overall owed due to interest penalties. see links below for what you would owe in …your state.