At the present time the gift tax exemption is more than $11 million per person. You could gift your entire share to her all at once and not incur any gift tax as long as that gift plus prior gifts made by you in the past do not exceed $11 million in the aggregate.
I am living in two different homes in two different states depending on season etc. I typically live a few monhts in one of the two homes, and then I move to the other and live there for a while. This has been my situation for 10 years. I own one of the homes (State A) but the other home (State B)... Read more »
My partner, Kacie wrote on article in the Tax Adviser on this topic. See here https://www.thetaxadviser.com/issues/2019/apr/involuntary-conversion-principal-residence.html#:~:text=A%20direct%20involuntary%20conversion%20of,does%20not%20recognize%20a%20gain.
It was a church when I purchased it and it still has been until this very day I don't know what to do, a member on the Halifax county board owns the property right beside it and he was interested in buying my church however I didn't want to sell it seems to me as a manipulative way to... Read more »
The property wasnt left to one person so there is no clear way to use the property. I have been the onlyh person to pay taxes on this property for 15 years and i would like to put it in my name so i can live on it. What do i do?
Cannot understand your facts stated. But hire a competent attorney to draft an Affidavit of Heirship, which will record a source of title. Then you need a Quit Claim Deed from the other heirs over to you. If they will not convey, you may have to file a Partition Suit.
If you are the remainderman, then you are the sole titled owner. It would then be your responsibility to pay taxes, but the property stands for the county taxes and is not the owner's personal obligation. It is in rem, so if taxes are not paid the County sells the property and does not sue you.
He moved out the home, provided no financial support , moved back into the home, and is now living in the garage. We filed joint tax returns for 2018 he filed separately and claimed the kids because he made more money is that legal? Even though the kids and I never left the home and I provided all... Read more »
NO WILL, then typically all assets go to the children in equal shares.
All liabilities, including taxes must be paid FIRST. Then, the remaining assets go to the children. If there are any predeceased children, then typically their heirs at law take their shares. Every state is not exactly...Read more »
Your resident state will tax your nationwide/worldwide income. You can claim a tax credit for taxes paid to the other state (or country). You end up, in effect, paying the higher of the two rates. Be careful of the expiring statute of limitations on claiming the credits, or you will end up...Read more »
I'm a limited partner in two real estate partnerships that file composite returns for the investors. I opted into the composite return, and then realized that I have income in WI from both partnerships (I'm a non-resident). I don't think WI allows an individual to be included in... Read more »
The statute reads "only upon an annual basis." A quick review does not reveal any NC cases or regulations interpreting the language further. I think you'd be going out on a limb applying an alternate interpretation to what a court would likely consider a 'plain meaning'...Read more »
I am involved as the victim of an identity theft operation called ghosting. My bank altered the tax ID # and my date of birth on the internal documents that are associated with my business accounts, overriding my social security number and date of birth with the identifiers belonging to somebody... Read more »
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this forum is not the place to seek free legal representation...Read more »
I havent been able to get a clear answer on this. If DFS is not regulated and taxed in NC then i shouldn't have to pay state taxes on my yearly winnings right? Only Federal taxes. If so what is it taxed under and at what %
Transferring a UGMA account to the now of-age beneficiary. We have the option of transferring to a joint Tenants in Common account with 80% ownership to the primary beneficiary and 20% to joint account holder (former custodian). Would there be any tax penalties or tax ramifications for the 20%... Read more »
The person who set up the UGMA (grantor) and put money into the account--for the benefit of a minor--can withdraw any or all of the money at any time. If the account drew interest over the time it existed, the interest will be (or perhaps already has been) reported to the IRS as interest received...Read more »
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