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Can you receive social security if you owe back taxes?
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Your ex husband died owing you over 35000 in back child support His wife and minor children receive social security can you sue them for his arrears?
He's dead. You cannot sue the dead. His debts died with him. His widow and her children have nothing to do with the matter.
Generally, the IRS can garnish up to 15% of your monthly Social Security benefits for back taxes; however, if this is your only source of income, and/or if the garnishment wou…ld cause you undue financial hardship, the government may classify your account as "noncollectable" and forgo taking action against you. It would be in your best interest to consult a tax attorney for further advice.
Do you still have to pay Social Security taxes on wages after you start receiving Social Security benefits?
Yes you do as long as you are still living and receive any earned income for your services wages, salaries, tips, etc and self employment income, etc.
IRS can take 15% of a social security check under the federal levy payment program and more under regular levy procedures. That happens very infrequently and only to people wh…o have made themselves extra deserving of harsh treatment. If it is creating a hardship you should contact IRS - ask that the account be reported currently not collectible and the levy released.
The IRS can garnish up to 15% of your Social Security check unless you work out an alternate repayment plan or are categorized as "uncollectible" due to income and expenses. … If your Social Security benefits are in a bank account that has funds from other sources, the IRS may levy the account and take a larger amount. It would be in your best interest to contact the IRS to discuss your options.
Yes, if you meet the proper eligibility requirements. The IRS can garnish up to 15% of your Social Security check unless you work out an alternate repayment plan or are cate…gorized as "uncollectible" due to income and expenses. If your Social Security benefits are in a bank account that has funds from other sources, the IRS may levy the account and take a larger amount. It would be in your best interest to contact the IRS to discuss your options.
Yes. You and each qualified minor child will receive a separate check or direct deposit based on the number of months of back pay awarded multiplied by the monthly benefit amo…unt. Your children's lump sum payments will be smaller than yours, but should be equal to each other unless one (or more) of your children was born during the settlement period. A child cannot receive back pay for any months awarded prior to his or her birth. The Social Security Administration requires the representative payee to set up separate savings accounts for each child, showing the child as the owner of the account, to ensure the lump sum benefits are protected. For more information, see Sources and Related Links, below.
Answer To be your dependent, a person must be either your qualifying child or your qualifying relative. Generally, a person is your qualifying relative if that pe…rson: * Lives with or is related to you, * Does not have $3,300 or more of gross (total) income, * Is supported (generally more than 50%) by you, and * Is neither your qualifying child nor the qualifying child of anyone else. For details, see Exemptions for Dependents in Publication 501 Answer Answered my own question from William Perez's Tax Planning Blog (http://taxes.about.com/b/a/238014.htm) Parents would fall under the category of "qualifying relatives" under the new rules for claiming a dependent. Under these rules, you can claim your parents as dependents if they each earn less than $3,200 in taxable income and you provide more than half of their total financial support. If their only source of income is Social Security, then none of their Social Security benefits are taxable, and they would have zero taxable income. In that situation and you provided over half of their financial support, then yes you can claim your parents as dependents. (And they don't have to live with you either, since there's no residency requirement for parents.)
You don't have to pay taxes on it, and you don't even have to file. The government does not expect you to file, and people don't. See Publication 907 at http://www.irs.gov/pub…lications/p907/index.html. The year 2008 is different though. The IRS is giving a $300 ($600 if married filing jointly) tax rebate to people on disability, but you have to file to get the rebate. See http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/k1040a3.pdf.
Call the tax authority that administers the tax and ask. However, if you have been concealing taxable income or activities and/or have not filed a tax return, they may not kno…w about your undisclosed back taxes. If you're talking about federal (IRS) taxes, simply call the IRS at 1-800-829-1040 and ask. You would not be able to get this information online from the IRS. You may be able to find out by contacting your local IRS in person and asking some at the local office if they can assist you with finding out if you owe the IRS any back taxes.
Do you have to pay taxes on social security disability benefits that you receive for your dependent?
if you have income over $25,000
Always file your Fed. Tax return. If S.S. is the only income you receive you'll be eligible for E.I.C.. It may not be a lot, but living exclusively on your S.S. benefits is to…ugh.
Yes, SS benefits are not exempted from collection of tax arrearages. The IRS has been known to seize the entire amount of SS benefits, but that is unusual, generall…y they will try to work with the tax payer to establish a payment amount/plan that is feasible. Never, ignore any type of IRS correspondence.
Almost everybody, either through deductions on their paycheck or through self-employment tax.
No you don't have to, but if your spouse works it is to your advantage to file jointly. Also, these government pay backs only go to tax payers so I would wait until the countr…y is back on its feet