Can you claim your pet on your taxes?
if they are living with you then they can be claimed
Only humans can be dependents. People used to claim their pets and even their imaginary friends before they started requiring Social Security numbers on the tax return.
40p a mile for the 1st 10000 then 25p
only if they being used for live stock business
NO not as a dependent on your 1040 federal income tax return.
You cannot find out who claimed you on their taxes. This wouldrequire the IRS to be telling you information on another taxpayer.I disagree, but I know that they will not give …you thatinformation. What they will do is side with you if the person didnot have a right to claim you and they will allow you to claimyourself and take you off the other persons return and make thempay back and refunds plus interest and penalties. The person had tohave your name as it is on your social security card, yourbirthday, and your social security number. How many people havethis information?
no, once you claim someone you cannot be claimed yourself
The parent that has the child 51% of the time. see link below
There are three test to determine this: 1. The relationship test: The unrelated parties have to be members of the same household. You and your boyfriend would have to have …been living together for the year of 2009. 2. The gross income test: Your gross income would have to be less than $3,650 a year 3. The support test: If your boyfriend provides over half your support. This would include shelter, food, clothes, medical and dental care, education, etc.
Yes. Basically, any money you receive for any reason should be reported somewhere on your taxes.
In the US, when another taxpayer is entitled to claim you as a dependent on their income tax return, you cannot take an exemption for yourself even if the other taxpayer does …not actually claim you as a dependent. Then Exemptions for Dependents Dependent 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. Go to the IRS gov web site and use the search box for Publication 17 (2009), Your Federal Income Tax for Individuals go to chapter 3 Exemptions You can click on the below related link
You can often times deduct the cost of hiring a tax professional to do your taxes in the following year. Given the generic nature of your question, I'd strongly suggest doing …just that.
I would yes
In Income Taxes
I guess it depends;for instance, the traditional IRA is a retirement savings plan where contributions may be tax deductible and the values can grow tax deferred until withdraw…al at retirement.However, for 2010, the IRA contribution limit for any wage earner is $5,000 or the individual's taxable wages, whichever is less. A wage earner over the age of 50 can contribute an additional $1,000 into an IRA. In the case of R-IRA, Roth IRA contributions are not tax deductible by definition. The tax benefit from a Roth IRA is taken at retirement when distributions are tax-free.
If by "claim" you are referring to an exemption, the answer is no. Since your animals are pets , you may be able to deduct related moving expenses (assuming you moved durin…g the year). If you have a service animal (eg seeing eye dog), some expenses may be deductible. If you have a working animal (ie an animal that generates income), the animal's expenses may be deducted as business expenses. Please consult an tax professional for more information.
Yes, you can claim state and local sales taxes on your return. But in order to do so you must itemize deductions and you must not claim state and local income taxes. You're al…lowed to claim either state and local income taxes or state and local sales taxes, but not both . If you do claim the sales tax deduction, you can either claim the amount you actually paid (based on receipts) or the amount given to you by the IRS's Sales Tax Deduction Calculator. For a more detailed explanation of the state and local sales tax deduction, please see Deducting State Sales Tax.