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Can the California franchise tax board garnish your ssi?
no they cannot
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Answer Most likely yes. Here's how it works. If someone owes taxes and moves out of state, the state they now reside in will usually garnish th…e persons wages for the other state in the hope they will do it for them too if the need arises. * Not without the State of California filing a civil suit in the Florida's Superior Court in the county where the person resides. This applies to state arrearages only and not IRS action.
Answer Not directly. California is required to ask Florida's assistance with getting the money owed. email@example.com
Can state pension be garnih by creditors
Let me rephrase your question so that you can be sure my answer actually addresses what you want to know: "Must I pay taxes in the State of California on disability claim chec…ks I receive from the California State Disability Insurance (CA SDI) program?" In reference to CA SDI claim checks, no the amount you receive is not taxable, with only one exception: a person with a disability who is unemployed and would otherwise be eligible for CA State Unemployment Insurance (CA UI) benefits but whose circumstances/CA SDI rules allow them to defer filing for CA UI and instead file for CA SDI (which has a higher cap on benefit payments relative to UI so one would end up getting more money on SDI) must pay taxes on CA SDI payouts received. If you're not unemployed, meaning once you recover from your disability you have the legal right to return to your job, then the State of California will not tax your disability claim checks. If you become unemployed while receiving disability from the State (your employer can legally separate you from employment even while disabled if your position was part of a company downsizing at anytime and also after the period defined for State Medical Leave has passed, I don't know the length of that period you'd have to research it) your tax status may change and I can't find any definitive answers about what happens then. You'd likely have to call either the FTB or the CA SDI directly to ask. Source: http://www.edd.ca.gov/Disability/FAQs_for_Disability_Insurance.htm#Benefits The rationale behind the non-taxability of CA SDI claims simply relates to the concept of dual-taxation, meaning law prohibits you from being taxed twice on something. And if you look at your pay stub, you'll see there's a CA SDI tax line item in most instances. So you've actually already paid your tax. That's why I always encourage people who are going to be out of work for more than a month due to documented injury, illness or other disability, to file for SDI because you're entitled to it, you've paid for it, you should use it. Not all HR departments proactively mention SDI to employees leaving on disability - they are not legally bound to do so - which sucks. Note: This information applies only to those disability claim checks issued by the CA State Disability Insurance program. Private insurance disability claim checks ARE taxable.
No. SSI and other Social Security or public assistance benefits can only be garnished if the matter relates to child support or tax arrearages. There has, however, been an… issue with governmental agencies accessing people's bank accounts. This has been a problem for those with automatic deposit of their SSI checks.
California will attempt to take money from anybody for anything, including states which with they have made reciprocal arrangements. In some "hardship" circumstances, you can …outmaneouver them, but you are better off getting your back taxes reduced or eliminated, as back taxes accrue interest and penalties.
Yes they can garnish your wages. If it is out of State collections, one of two things has to happen for your wages to be garnished. First, if the company you work for has Nexu…s in California, your wages are fair play. If the company does not have Nexus in California, the garnishing agency will have to get an Attorney's General referral for out of State collections.
yes. the federal government is all about balance. if you owe one part of the government and your getting money from another part, they can garnish what they're giving you.
Yes they can an will
SSI, being a form of public assistance, cannot be garnished for child support anywhere.
Yes, but the FTB would need to go through a judicial process designed to gain the target state's bank. If it were a bank in, say Nevada, and it was a Nevada corporate account,… that would take quite a while for the FTB if they could do it at all. Added: If the bank in question was a branch of a bank operating in CA the court could serve the lien papers on the bank's registered agent in the state of California.
No they cannot. They are one of 14 States that cannot levy for State taxes. Federal, yes.
Can the California franchise tax board collect on taxes from 1989 when I'm now living in florida and receiving a bill now in 2012?
I think they can. You could live on the moon and they would get taxes from you. Did you earn the income in CA and not file your taxes because you were in Florida ? If you did …that I think they can collect the taxes. Check with a tax attorney that knows CA taxes. Usually, they only go back 5 years and 1989 is further back than that. The state needs money and it wouldn't surprise me if they sent a tax bill to someone who is dead.
The California Franchise Tax Board website contains information relating to personal and corporate income tax in California. It offers filing information, tax rates, the abili…ty to pay online, tax calculators and the ability to download various tax forms.
California Franchise Tax Board was created in 1950.
A franchise tax is a government tax charged byindividual U.S. states to corporations, limited liability companiesand partnerships that have nexus in the state. The franchise f…eesare based on the net worth or capital held by the entity. Inessence, the franchise tax charges corporations for the privilegeof doing business in that state. In the state of California, franchise taxesare known as LLC taxes, and they have a minimum tax amount of $800.The franchise tax in California applies to limited liabilitycompanies, S corporations, limited partnerships, traditionalcorporations, and limited liability partnerships. In general the S corporations franchise tax in1.5 percent of the net income with a minimum tax of $800. Forstandard limited liability companies, the franchise tax is rather aflat fee than a percentage, and it varies on total income or grossincome, as follow: . Gross income from $250,000 to $499,999 = $900 fee . Gross income from $500,000 to $999,999 = $2,500 fee + $800 LLCtax . Gross income from $1,000,000 to $4,999,999 = $6,000 fee + $800LLC tax . Gross income from $5,000,000 or more + $11,790 fee + $800 LLCtax