Tax laws now treat deductions the same for married as single You can file either jointly or seperately. Certainly many things enter into if one election is better than the other, and not only just which has a lower tax result. However, the most certain way to determine which is better is to simply prepare a return each way...it's really not too difficult to do by hand, but especially with all the computer return software and sites, some of which are available for free, many of which automatically run the test, it isn't hard to do. Off the top, if one of you has a reasonable income, and the other (the student) has little or none, it would seem clearly better to file jointly. The small income person probably actually doesn't have enough income to use up all the personal exemption and deductions they have by themselves, essentially wasting a benefit that could otherwise be used to offset taxable income of the wage earner.
If you are legally separated or legally divorced on the last day of the year, you should file as single or head of household. You should NOT file as Married Filing Jointly or Married Filing Separately.
If your common law marriage is recognized in the state where you now live, or in the state where the relationship began, you are considered married for tax purposes. Assuming that you are living with your spouse, you may file as Married Filing Jointly or Married Filing Separately. You may not file as Single or Head of Household.
If only one of them has income, it will probably be to their benefit to do so, but not always. It's up to any individual couple whether they file jointly or separately.
You can file your federal taxes jointly if you are married. Even if your spouse is unemployed, filing jointly means he or she is still responsible for any outstanding taxes due should you not pay.
A married couple can file for bankruptcy separately in Illinois, as it is not uncommon for one spouse to have a significant amount of debt in their name only. However, if spouses have debt they want to discharge that they're both liable for, they should file together. Otherwise, the creditor will simply demand payment for the entire amount from the spouse who didn't file. When a married couple face bankruptcy, they can file jointly, one can file while the other doesn't or they can file separately at the same time.
If Oklahoma recognizes common law marriage, and you both present yourselves as husband and wife, you need to file married filing jointly or married filing separately. Head of household filing status is for single or divorced persons who have a qualifying child.
Yes, non-married couples with joint debts must file separately. Married couples do not have to file jointly if there are no joint debts included in the filing. The exception is, if they live in a community property state, in which case the non-debtor spouse should also file to assure full protection of exempt property and prevent creditors from pursuing them for collection of the debt(s).
No. It is similar to your taxes, you have the option of filing jointly. However, if you have been married for awhile and have a lot of joint debt, you should file jointly. No. It is similar to your taxes, you have the option of filing jointly. However, if you have been married for awhile and have a lot of joint debt, you should file jointly because your obligation to repay joint debt will survive your husband's bankruptcy. For example, if your husband has a truck but the truck loan is in both of your names, you will be obligated to take over the entire debt if your husband files bankruptcy.
A young married couple should aim to go to the bank and seek to get a high yielding savings account that they can open jointly.
If you are married, you cannot (and should not) file single. Your choices are Married Filing Jointly or Married Filing Separately. The only time I usually see a Married Filing Separate return is either if the spouses, as a rule, just keep all of their finances separate, or if one of them owes taxes. Remember if you owe taxes the IRS will keep your refunds to apply to that balance due, so if only one of you owes taxes you can file Married Filing Separately and the one of you that does not owe taxes can still get their refunds. Also if you are going to owe on a tax return and file that return as Married Filing Separate, and then later die, your widow will not be responsible for the taxes.
There is only one instane that you should file married filing separately, it is by far the worst way to file, if you are married use the standard deduction if you do not itemize, the only way I would file separately (even if I am separated from my wife) is if she won a million dollars in the lottery and refused to report it on our tax report, I do not want to go to prison with her so I would file separate and have nothing to do with it. You would use a normal 1040 or 1040EZ/ A and at the top check "married filing separately". You gain the same standard deduction as filing single and you can only claim children once per return (another reason to file jointly). Whoever files taxes first will gain the benefit of claiming the children.
You should be able to get the sender separately at the dealer.You should be able to get the sender separately at the dealer.
Profits from industrial production should be jointly shared by members of the community. -Apex
It depends on a lot of details that aren't given here, but most likely it will be regarded as community property, owned jointly. If you don't like that answer, you should see a lawyer.
A student should be not suspended for this. The student should be punished by others mans such as given detention.
HOW CAN I BE A STUDENT AT THE COLLEGE AND WHAT QUALIFICATIONS SHOULD I HAVE.
It would be legal, I think, if a student and teacher marry each other after the student is no longer a real "student" of that school or any school. However, you'd have to have the student's agreement to marry them and I don't think any teachers should be marrying people they have taught. Legally it is allowed if the student is over the age of 18. Some places might allow it if they are over 16, with parental permission. I've known it to happen in two instances. One was a high school student who married a teacher after graduation. The other was a college professor who married a student.
Whatever you owned before the marriage, you keep title to after the divorce. It should not be considered "community property" because it was not purchased jointly during the marriage.
If you are married on December 31, 2014 then for tax purposed, you are married and should file married filing jointly or married filing seperately. These are your two choices if you are legally married. If you have been legally seperated for at least the last six month of the tax year and you have legal seperation papers from a judge, then you can file as if you were single. Both of you need to make sure you file the same way if you are filing in this manner.
No not every student should enter politics, as it is not every ones cup of tea.
the real question is... is that student happy were they are? & is an IQ of 140 important to that student ... maybe that question should be put to the student.
A teacher should be a student because a teacher also learns from the students