What would you like to do?
How do you check someones income with social security number to collect civil judgment for verifed income?
You may NOT receive any infiormation on anyone else from the IRS. Regardless of what you know or what your needs are. Not even a court order, if you could get one, directing the IRS to disclose info would be legal or enforceable.
End of story.
End of story.
2 people found this useful
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
Answer Yes, but the person will need to contact the SSA and supply the proper documentation for the direct benefit payments rather than an assigned payee.
Probably can't. People need to survive and a court wouldn't enforce an order that jeopardizes basic needs.
No, Pennsylvania is not one of the fourteen states that taxes Social Security benefits.
Unemployment is income taxable, but does not count for Social Security purposes. No, only earned income (while working) counts toward SS benefits.
No, earned income includes wages, salaries, tips, other taxable employee compensation, and net earnings from self-employment. Earned income also includes strike benefits and a…ny disability pay you report as wages.
No. Distributions from a 401k are unearned income for Social Security purposes, and do not affect the benefit amount you receive under regular SS retirement or SSDI (disabilit…y) programs. Only SSI (Supplemental Security Income, a form of welfare) payments are means-tested and offset by either earned or unearned income.
Generally, if Social Security benefits were your only income, your SSB benefits are not taxable and you probably do not need to file a federal income tax return. If you have… any other sources of worldwide income and (tax exempt interest and exempt dividends) then it is possible for some of your SSB to become taxable income on your income tax return and then you would be required to file an income tax return.
No. The Social Security benefits would be a part of all of your other Unearned Income for the year. You are not working for the benefits that are paid to you during each year.…
Answer No, ordinary creditors can't garnish Social Security benefits. However, the IRS can. This is a relatively recent program. If your Social Security benefi…t is more than $750/month, and you have an IRS obligation that's more than 6 months in arrears, the IRS can garnish 15% of your monthly benefit. As I understand it, this may not apply to Soc. Sec. Disability or perhaps to other types of Soc. sec. benefits, but it definitely applies to S.S. Retirement benefits. (I know, because I was just notifed that they'll be taking $207 from my monthly benefit!) They must notify you in advance, but the notice may arrive just a couple days before they garnish your next payment (mine did). You then have the right to appeal it, based on "hardship," but you should contact the IRS right away or they'll garnish your next payment. Answer NOT SS disability payments. Answer No. All Social Security benefits are totally exempted from creditor action, except by the IRS under the recent program mentioned above.
Yes. Your income is limited in several ways. First, at age 62 you would receive approximately 75% of the retirement benefit you would be eligible for if you waited until full …retirement age (most likely 66) to file. Second, although you may draw Social Security benefits and work at the same time, your earned income will be limited to $1,180 per month ($14,160/year) until you reach full retirement age. If you exceed the limit, SSA will withhold $1.00 in benefits for every $2.00 earned over the maximum. You would not receive any checks or deposits the following year until the overage is completely offset.
Social Security Disability Income is a Federal program. The rules are the same for all states. This site, in the Related Link below, may be able to answer some of your questio…ns,
Social Security benefits (retirement and disability) count as income for Medicaid. However, Supplemental Security Income (SSI) does not count as income for Medicaid.
If you are 62 years old in 2010, you will reach full retirement age at 66. Under 2010 SSA guidelines, people who have not yet reached full retirement age can earn only $14,160… per year without incurring a penalty. For every $2.00 over the limit, $1.00 is withheld from benefits. There is an exception for the first year of early retirement, though (in this case, age 62). In the first year, there is no limit on the amount of income you can earn prior to the month you retire. You will not be penalized for pre-retirement income. For the remainder of the year, you will receive a full benefit check for each month in which you earn $1,180 or less (one-twelfth of $14,160). If you earn more than the maximum allowed, the Social Security Administration will withhold your monthly benefit check beginning in January of the following year until the overage is completely offset.
Yes it is possible that from 50% to 85% of your SSB can become taxable income on your 1040 federal income tax return. Generally, if Social Security benefits were your only inc…ome, your SSB benefits are not taxable and you probably do not need to file a federal income tax return. If you have any other sources of worldwide income and (tax exempt interest and exempt dividends) then it is possible for some of your SSB to become taxable income on your income tax return and then you would be required to file an income tax return.
Your disability income is based on the last 10 years of you working income.
Yes. However, it is subject to a very complicated formula that takes into account what your total income is and takes into account certain non-taxable income such as municip…al bond interest. And the whole amount of your Social Security payment is not taxable. A maximum of 85% of your payment is taxable. (Don't misunderstand this statement, the tax rate is NOT 85%.) If you really want to know if your benefits will be taxable, fill out the Social Security Benefits Worksheet on page 27 of the Form 1040 instructions: http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/i1040.pdf You can also find an online calculator at the end of this article: http://www.smartmoney.com/personal-finance/taxes/will-your-social-security-benefits-be-taxed-again-21987/