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How do you file for retirement benefits from RCA Corp?
I have been told by GE's pension benefits people that the former RCA employees are administered from a different location, and to call from 9am to 4pm Eastern time, 800-242-7419 for more information. It might be helpful to have your RCA employee number handy, too.
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It depends upon the laws of the state where the debtor resides and the type of retirement benefits. All SS benefits are exempt from creditor garnishment as are all pub…lic assistance benefits. The exceptions are, tax arrearages and child support obligations.
The answer to your questions depends largely on other factors. I'd need to know your marital status and income information, how much you receive from Social Security and… how much from your pension. I can give you some general guidelines as set out by the IRS. _ In cases where Social Security is your only source of income, your income is not taxable, therefore there is no filing requirement. _ If you derive income from other sources in addition to Social Security it may become taxable if your modified adjusted gross income exceeds the "base" amount for your filing status. _ To determine your "base" amount there is a worksheet in the Form 1040 instruction booklet on page 25. (Link: http://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/i1040gi.pdf ). _ 2007 base amounts are: · $32,000 for married couples filing jointly. · $25,000 for single, head of household, qualifying widow/widower with a dependant, or married individuals filing separately who did not live with their spouses at any time during the year. · $0 for married persons filing separately who lived together during the year. Note: HOW TO FIGURE OUT YOUR BASE AMOUNT 1. Add one-half of the total Social Security you received to all other income, including any tax exempt interest and other exclusions from income. 2. Then, compare this total to the base amount of your filing status. If the total is more than your base amount, then some of your benefits may be taxable. Source: http://www.irs.gov/newsroom/article/0,,id=179091,00.html Hope this helps. Roger Hadad, Effectur Inc., www.irs101.blogspot.com
It depends on the state where you married and the state where you resided. In a community property state, all property that is acquired during marriage - including retir…ement benefits - is community property and therefore upon legal separation, it is split 50/50.. In a common law state however, each spouse own his/her own income and property, so upon separation - what you earned is still yours.
Yes and it is very possible that some of the retirement income could be taxable income on your income tax return.
Both C Corporations and LLCs are corporate structures, yet they have a lot that differs between them. An LLC is often more appropriate for a small business, while a C Corporat…ion is more appropriate for a medium or large business.
You may have read that Members of Congress do not pay into Social Security. Well, that's a myth. Prior to 1984, neither Members of Congress nor any other federal civil se…rvice employee paid Social Security taxes. Of course, the were also not eligible to receive Social Security benefits. Members of Congress and other federal employees were instead covered by a separate pension plan called the Civil Service Retirement System (CSRS). The 1983 amendments to the Social Security Act required federal employees first hired after 1983 to participate in Social Security. These amendments also required all Members of Congress to participate in Social Security as of January 1, 1984, regardless of when they first entered Congress. Because the CSRS was not designed to coordinate with Social Security, Congress directed the development of a new retirement plan for federal workers. The result was the Federal Employees' Retirement System Act of 1986. Members of Congress receive retirement and health benefits under the same plans available to other federal employees. They become vested after five years of full participation. Members elected since 1984 are covered by the Federal Employees' Retirement System (FERS). Those elected prior to 1984 were covered by the Civil Service Retirement System (CSRS). In 1984 all members were given the option of remaining with CSRS or switching to FERS. As it is for all other federal employees, congressional retirement is funded through taxes and the participants' contributions. Members of Congress under FERS contribute 1.3 percent of their salary into the FERS retirement plan and pay 6.2 percent of their salary in Social Security taxes. Members of Congress are not eligible for a pension until they reach the age of 50, but only if they've completed 20 years of service. Members are eligible at any age after completing 25 years of service or after they reach the age of 62. Please also note that Member's of Congress have to serve at least 5 years to even receive a pension. The amount of a Congressperson's pension depends on the years of service and the average of the highest 3 years of his or her salary. By law, the starting amount of a Member's retirement annuity may not exceed 80% of his or her final salary. According to the Congressional Research Service, 413 retired Members of Congress were receiving federal pensions based fully or in part on their congressional service as of Oct. 1, 2006. Of this number, 290 had retired under CSRS and were receiving an average annual pension of $60,972. A total of 123 Members had retired with service under both CSRS and FERS or with service under FERS only. Their average annual pension was $35,952 in 2006.
I do. I have received disability since 2005 and just started 2010 drawing my portion of my x's retirement. I didn't receive enough in disability to file a return but now with …the other it put me over, so I will have to.
"Retirement" is either voluntary(personal decision) or forced (company decision). If you have been "retired" by a company based on age factors set by that company, it woul…d be possible to collect unemployment as it constitutes firing. If you voluntarily left the job and called it retirement, then no, you can't. Contact your local state employment office and inquire. In most states, it isn't a function of the company to make you retire. My mother is still working...at 76... and is covered by the unemployment laws even though she is "retirement age". If you retired for good, no. You have to be available, ready, willing, able, and actively seeking full time employment in most if not all states. Also it would depend on whether you were even eligible in the first place.
Sacajawea found herbs, she made other tribes less afraid of the white people, and she could translate different language's.
Chapter 11 is a type of bankruptcy that can be filed by both businesses and people. Testa Corp filed bankruptcy on October 11, 2013.
I worked for the Hertz corp. from 1974 to 1980,am I eligible for a pension?
What is the retirement plan of lpns?
This varies widely - some clinics offer close to nothing, while other clinics may offer full medical insurance and some retirement as well. It depends upon the practice, the v…eterinarian and the contract. For veterinarians working outside of private practice (NGO, government, industry, research, self-employed), those who are associated with a large institution tend to have full medical and retirement benefits. Those who work for themselves or a smaller organization tend to have some benefits, but generally not as extensive.