Kathryn Hilbush's answer If he's not current on his support obligation, you should definitely take him back to court for failure to comply/contempt. If he's paying his support every month, and he's also paying at least an additional 10% of the order to reduce the arrears, it may be more difficult to get any where in court but I say talk to your Domestic Relations Office to see if they's assist you. In some counties, they'll freeze bank accounts if the arrears are high enough, even with the additional 10% being paid...
Peter Munsing's answer You need to speak with a tax attorney who handles Pennsylvania issues. I can recommend Kelly Erb. Tell her I gave you her name. You will have to pay for the consult. A good Pennsylvania CPA would be another thought.
Frank Huerta Jr's answer Unfortunately you are liable for your tax liability if there was not enough withholding. The government holds the taxpayer responsible to review their checks for the proper withholding amount. It would be a different story if they took your withholding and did not forward it to the government, in that case you would sue your employer.
Peter Munsing's answer Generally if you agree to a lien for the amount they may withold. Most entities have regulations allowing you to ask for an exception. You may have some protection as a disabled person--call your state representative; also call the county disability rights advocate.
Peter Munsing's answer Your wife is obligated to the holder in due course of the note. You want to make sure you keep a log with date, time, identity of the person you speak with, and generally conduct things via snail mail. Yes hard copy and stamps. You save a copy of everything you get.
You get something from them, you save the envelope.
You send it you make a copy.
1. Whoever asks you for money--and you may run into "debt servicers " like AES or National Collegiate Trust--very often has...
Linda Simmons Campbell's answer They can try to work out a payment arrangement with their town. If the taxes are more than a year old and no liens have been filed, they may be able to declare bankruptcy. If the town has already filed liens then the liens will stay even if they declare bankruptcy and a payment arrangement will be their only option.
Eric Steven Day's answer If she is simply gifting the proceeds to the children they would not have to pay tax on the proceeds. If her name was on the deed and she paid the taxes associated with the sale, she can distribute when she feels. She may however have to file another tax return if the gifted amount is more than $14,000 each child.
Frank Huerta Jr's answer The Internal Revenue Code allows a 250000 exclusion (500000 for married filing jointly) of gain from the sale of your primary residence if you lived there for at least 2 of the 5 years prior to selling it.
State tax entities may vary the amount of the exclusion.
Linda Simmons Campbell's answer If the person that claimed you had the right to take you as a dependent as either a qualifying child or relative then there is nothing you can do. They do not need your permission to claim you. If you believe that someone claimed you that did not have the right to claim you, then you can file a paper return.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer This issue should have been dealt within your settlement agreement. As it appears not to have been, there's no good way to resolve it unless you can agree on how to divide the taxes between you. Frequently people agree to divide them equally if both were employed during the year while they lived in the house.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer This is confusing but what I think you're asking is can your ex claim your joint child as a dependent on his tax return, even though he doesn't have custody and doesn't pay support regularly. The answer is yes, he can try to claiming the child. However, if you also claim the child, the IRS will request each of you to provide evidence that the child is your dependent and it sounds like you'll prevail. The IRS will generally first request the proof from the parent who files his/her tax return...
Michelle D. Wynn's answer If you had no taxable income for the year in 2010, then you likely should not have any tax liability. If you never filed a tax return, it is likely the IRS prepared a tax return for you based on reporting it received from some other source saying that you were paid certain income. The other possibility is that someone else filed a tax return under your Social Security Number and for some reason the return resulted in a balance due. The first step is to find out why the IRS thinks that you owe...
Lisa Marie Vari's answer Generally the parent who has primary custody may claim the child on their income taxes. In Pennsylvania there is no hard and fast rule as to which parent may claim a child when there is 50/50 custody.
If the party's cannot agree, they will have to motion the court to make the decision for them.
Please feel free to visit my blog for information on federal income taxation as it relates to Family Law in Pa....
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