What would you like to do?
Can your ex-wife and her new husband legally claim your children on their taxes if she does not have a taxable income but he does?
You have custody of your children but your ex husband claims them on his tax return can you change this in court?
You do not have to surrender the taxes and you do not have to go to court. The new IRS law mandates that the custodial parent is the one who is awarded the tax return, regardl…ess. Unless you have a divorce degree that specifically states the exact dates for release of tax to the non-custodial parent AND it was signed before 1983 or 1984 (I can't remember the exact year) then no state court in the country with a decree can over ride it. YOU get the tax return. Someone somewhere saw the nonsense of the non-custodial parent taking money away from their children. I suggest you look up the IRS law on line and send it to your ex. Beware, however. In my case, my ex decided to take his greed out of the child support when he couldn't get the kid's tax returns. But that's easy to fix. Child recovery services has no tolerance for dead-beat dads. You never have to even contact him. Just go to your state child support services and they do all the research on his wages; what he owes, all back child support, even money he's made on the side such as bonuses, Christmas bonuses, and any rental properties, etc. They will take it right out of his tax returns and then write you a check. If he has no tax return coming, they will garnish his wages up front. From that point on, you receive a check from your child support recovery service, not your ex. They just take the money before he even sees it. So really, if he's not up on his child support, you may get all of the credit for your children, yourself, and even your ex's return.
No. My mother would not let me let you claim her on your income tax return. Even if I could claim my mother on my return I would not let you claim her on your return. My mothe…r will be claiming herself on her own return. Nice try though. If you are interested in possibly claiming your own mother on your own return, I would recommend reading the Form 1040 instructions for line 6c, step 4. In a nutshell, if your mother lived with you all year, had minimal income, and you provided over half her support, you may be eligible to claim your mother on your return.
no, unless it is for business related rent
There are two types of dependents you can claim on your tax return. 1) "Qualifying child" A qualifying child must be a) under 19 at the end of the year OR b) under 24 at e…nd of the year and a fulltime student OR c) any age and permanently and totally disabled. A qualifying child must not provide more than half of his/her own support, but there is no limit on how much they may earn. 2) "Qualifying relative" If a child cannot qualify as a qualifying child because of age, they can still be a qualifying relative. A qualifying relative can be any age, but there are some more severe restrictions. You must provide more than half of the relative's support and the relative's gross income must be less than $3500. Please refer to the chart at the top of page 11 of Publication 501 for a complete list of qualifications: http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/p501.pdf
Residential rent is not deductible. You can deduct any rent used for business purposes such as office rental, equipment rental, vehicle rental, etc.
You live in New York but work in New Jersey is unemployment income received from New Jersey where it is not subject to NJ state taxes a taxable item you must claim on your New York state tax form?
Yes you will report the unemployment payment amount that you received on your New York income tax return and could owe some taxes on the amount of UI received as a resident of… NY.
Most likely not. The instruction booklet for filling out your tax forms goes into considerable detail about what criteria have to be met in order to claim someone as a depend…ent. If you meet those (and no one else is claiming you) then he may be able to. However, he can't claim you in the sense of married filing jointly unless you were actually married before midnight on December 31.
To the extent bills produced by the Employee to the employer. Added: If you are required to wear a certain type of uniform while at work, you may deduct the cost of their main…tenance. However, if you wear only routine civilian 'street' clothes, the cost of their upkeep is NOT tax deductible
Supplemental security income (SSI) is different from Social Security benefits and is not reported on federal tax returns. See Sources and related links for more information.
if the income is of casual nature (less than $3,500) and no T4 slip is issued then the income can be reported on line 104. otherwise income has to be reported on business stat…ement T2125.
By completing your income tax return correctly. Start with all of your total worldwide income then subtract the adjustments to your income to come up with your adjusted gross… income on the 1040 tax form line 37 and 38. If you can qualify for some of the adjustments to income on the 1040 tax return those amounts would reduce you're your total income to make up your adjusted gross income line 37 and line 38 of the 1040 tax form and in turn reduce your taxable income and your federal income tax liability. Then you will subtract your deduction amount and then your exemption amount and line 43 you will have your taxable income. Then you will be able to determine the amount of your federal income tax liability for the year that and that amount will end up line 44 page 2 of the 1040 tax form. Go to the IRS.gov web site and use the search box for Instructions 1040 in Adobe PDF Format go to page 29 through page 35 Adjusted Gross income start with line 23 through line 36 of the 1040 tax form then go through lines to line 44 for your taxable income on your 1040 federal income tax return.
Taxable income is the total income after deducting all deduction under the section 80(c) to 80(u). The tax liability is calculated on the total taxable income.
people that have more than 50% of your help like (income and living necessities). I think people that are not claiming themselves either.
Yes, if you are required to purchase uniforms to wear for your job, such as scrubs, there is a deduction you can claim on your income tax forms.
If they are a qualifying child or relative yes. NJ State tax follows Federal law generally and of course the Federal law there is the same as everywhere.
It depends on how the wife is categorized and what assets are in her name, solely or jointly. Let's say there is a house in both of the names then yes, the wife has to file …in a joint return with the husband. If the wife is a student then she will have to file and the husband may be able to claim her as a dependent. To be safe it is always better to file either a zero return solely or as the spouse on a joint return.
Amounts you receive as workers' compensation for an occupational sickness or injury are fully exempt from tax if they are paid under a workers' compensation act or a statute i…n the nature of a workers' compensation act. The exemption also applies to your survivors. The exemption, however, does not apply to retirement plan benefits you receive based on your age, length of service, or prior contributions to the plan, even if you retired because of an occupational sickness or injury. If part of your workers' compensation reduces your social security or equivalent railroad retirement benefits received, that part is considered social security (or equivalent railroad retirement) benefits and may be taxable. For a discussion of the tax ability of these benefits, see Other Income under Miscellaneous Income, later. Go to IRS.gov and use the search box for Publication 525 (2009), Taxable and Nontaxable Income