Officially: A person, other than the taxpayer or the taxpayer's spouse, for whom an exemption can be claimed. To be your dependent, a person must be your qualifying child or qualifying relative. For more information, see Exemptions for Dependents in Publication 501. And I'll try to post a link to the Publication
NO not as a dependent on your 1040 federal income tax return.
Although he is 16 now, he's completely dependent on his parents for his income. He claimed his cat as a dependent on his income tax return. The rate of the reaction is dependent on the temperature.
Yes. State refund must be claimed as income on your federal return.
If you itemize on your federal income tax return, City and State income taxes paid are deductible on your return.
Yes. Still file a tax return so that you can get any refund that you are entitled to. Make sure to mark on the return that you can be claimed as a dependant so that it is not rejected by the IRS.
Yes this is very possible and if as a dependent you have unearned income of 950 or more of unearned income in the 2009 or 2010 tax year then you are REQUIRED to file a tax return and pay any federal income tax that will be due when you complete your 1040 federal income tax return correctly.
If you do not have any other income other than the 223 earned income and no federal income taxes were withheld and you are a dependent on another taxpayers income tax return you would not have any reason to file a income tax return for the tax year 2009.
For 2007, the child cannot have gross income of over $3,400.
If you're a single student claimed as a dependent on your parents' (or someone else's) return, you weren't required to file in 2007 if your income was under $5,350. If you weren't being claimed as a dependent by anyone else, you weren't required to file if your income was under $8,750. But if income tax were withheld from your earnings during the year, you should file a return in order to get a refund of that tax. If you didn't file a return in 2008 for a refund of your 2007 tax withheld, you still can file for that year.
Not on your income tax return. But the dependent may want to file the dependents own income tax return claiming the dependents income on it.The dependent cannot claim the dependent own exemption on the dependent own income tax return and will have to make sure that the dependent indicates on the dependent income tax return that the dependent is eligible to be claimed as a dependent on another taxpayers income tax return.Go to www.irs.gov and use the search box for Publication 17 (2009), Your Federal Income Tax for Individualshttp://www.irs.gov/publications/p17/index.htmlGo to chapter 3 Exemption thenYour Own ExemptionYou can take one exemption for yourself unless you can be claimed as a dependent by another taxpayer. If another taxpayer is entitled to claim you as a dependent, you cannot take an exemption for yourself even if the other taxpayer does not actually claim you as a dependent.Then Exemptions for DependentsDependent not allowed a personal exemption. If you can claim an exemption for your dependent, the dependent cannot claim his or her own personal exemption on his or her own tax return. This is true even if you do not claim the dependent's exemption on your return or if the exemption will be reduced under the phaseout rule described under Phaseout of Exemptions, later.I believe the above is only partly correct as to what your really asking.For example, if you have a child that has income (by employment, by inherritance, etc), even though you may list them as a dependent, that persons income is TAXABLE at your rate. (In other words, because the adult has reasonable income and pays tax at say 25%, if he shifts income to, or his child has income of an amount that presumably would be taxed much less (tax on 10K annually being virtually 0 %), essentially that income must be included as yours to get taxed at the higher rate.See the many publications on "Kiddie Tax".
On your MFJ income tax return you do not have a choice about claiming your spouse. Your spouse would not be claimed as a dependent exemption on your MFJ income tax return. You have one exemption for each spouse on the MFJ income tax return and all gross worldwide income is combined on the married filing joint income tax return.
A "dependent" who supports themselves isn't really your dependent, and therefore can't be claimed as one.
The correct exemption amount for each qualifying dependent on your 1040 federal income tax return is 3650 for each one. Each 3650 amount would be free of the federal income tax as the amount would reduce your adjusted gross income down to your taxable income line on your 1040 federal income tax return. You will know NOT know the correct amounts until you complete your 1040 federal income tax return correctly. your filing status, your age and how you made your gross amount of all worldwide income amount and all of your information that is required for you to enter it correctly on each line of your 1040 income tax return and this will all be a part of the necessary information that you know and will have to enter on your income tax return correctly to arrive at the correct answer of how much you might possible get back as a REFUND AMOUNT. If it is qualifying earned income and you are not a dependent on another taxpayer's income tax you return. IF you meet the qualifications for the earned income tax credit and the making work pay tax credit for the tax year 2009 you WILL NOT KNOW the amounts until you have completed your 1040 federal income tax return correctly.
Any age when you meet the requirement of must file a income tax return. A dependent on another individuals income tax return would be required to file a federal income tax return and pay some federal income tax if unearned income gambling winnings, interest, rent. capital gains, etc of 950 or more of income reported on the 1040 income tax return.
You get the earned income credit if you are 25 years of age, your income is under $52,000.00 and you are not claimed as a dependent on another persons income tax return. You may also get the earned income credit based on qualifying dependents.
Yes. If a qualifying child dependent of another taxpayer the child will have to check the box on the 1040 income tax return that they are using indicating that they are being claimed as a dependent and would have to use the worksheet that is provided in the instruction book for the 1040 tax form that they are using. The QC would not be able to claim the exemption amount on child's own income tax return
No deduction on your federal 1040 income tax return for any of the expenses for the upkeep of your deceased parents.
No. Your gross income is reported on your federal 1040 income tax return. The federal garnish amount that was paid would not be a deduction from your gross income on your income tax return.
Yes, you must file a tax return, even if someone else claims you as a dependent, if you had earned income or interest. Most taxpayers who are claimed as dependents on someone else's return use form 1040EZ, especially if they claim the standard deduction and do not need to itemize deductions.
NO WAY. Not the same social security number on two income tax returns. Two taxpayers CAN NOT claim the same dependent in the same year on each one own 1040 federal income tax return.
If a minor has any income tax liability the minor would be required to file a income tax return. When you are a dependent on another individual income tax return and you have 950 or more of unearned income you are required to file a federal income tax return.
Yes as long as you and your child meet all of the rules for you to be able to claim your child as a qualified child dependent on your 1040 income tax return. You child will file the child's own 1040 income tax return and will have to make sure and check the box that says they can be claimed as a dependent on another taxpayers income tax return and the child will get the 3650 exemption on the child's own income tax return. The number of exemptions will be -0- zero WHEN the 1040 income tax return is completely correctly.
This depends on what your other income is besides your Social Security Income. Dependent on your filing status and other income your Social Security Income can very likely be partially taxable. Up to a maximum of 85% of your Social Security income can be taxable on your Federal Tax Return.
If any income tax was withheld you may want to file your 1040 Federal income tax return to get a refund of some of the over held federal income taxes if you do not have any federal income tax liability. If a single taxpayer and NOT a dependent on another individuals income tax return for the year 2009 you could have up to 9350 of gross worldwide income from all sources before you would be required to file a federal 1040 income tax return.
Yes you can file a federal income tax return and if you had a employer and you were an employee if any federal income tax was withheld from your gross earnings wages it is possible that you could get a refund of some or all of the FIT that was withheld. It is possible that a taxpayer can meet the MUST FILE A FEDERAL INCOME TAX RETURN at any age. If you are a dependent on an another taxpayers income tax return and unearned income of more than 950 and would be required to pay some federal income tax on the amount. Or if your are a self employed taxpayer and have a NET profit from your business operation it is possible that you would be required to file a 1040 Federal income tax return.