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Tax Credit For Students

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Tax Credit For Students

Tax credit for students Part Three -   Ganancias y Pérdidas Los cuatro capítulos de esta sección abordan las ganancias y pérdidas provenientes de inversiones. Tax credit for students Explican también cómo calcular la base de una propiedad. Tax credit for students Una ganancia proveniente de la venta o del canje de acciones, bonos u otra propiedad de inversión puede estar sujeta a impuestos o al menos parcialmente exenta de impuestos. Tax credit for students Una pérdida puede ser o no ser deducible. Tax credit for students Además, estos capítulos tratan sobre las ganancias provenientes de la venta de propiedad de uso personal, incluidas las reglas especiales que corresponden al vender su vivienda. Tax credit for students Las pérdidas por hecho fortuito y robo no relacionadas con los negocios se presentan en el capítulo 25 de la Parte Cinco. Tax credit for students Table of Contents 13. Tax credit for students   Base de BienesIntroduction Useful Items - You may want to see: Base de CostoBienes Raíces Base AjustadaAumentos a la Base Disminuciones a la Base Base Distinta al CostoBienes Recibidos por Servicios Intercambios Sujetos a Impuestos Conversiones Involuntarias Intercambios no Sujetos a Impuestos Bienes Traspasados de un Cónyuge Bienes Recibidos como Donación Bienes Heredados Bienes de Uso Personal Cambiados a Uso Comercial o de Alquiler Acciones y Bonos 14. Tax credit for students   Venta de BienesRecordatorio Introduction Useful Items - You may want to see: Ventas y CanjesQué es una Venta o Canje Cómo Calcular Pérdidas o Ganancias Canjes no Sujetos a Impuestos Traspasos entre Cónyuges Transacciones entre Partes Vinculadas Pérdidas y Ganancias de CapitalPérdidas o Ganancias Ordinarias o de Capital Bienes de Capital y Bienes que no Son de Capital Período de Tenencia Deudas Incobrables no Empresariales Ventas Ficticias Reinversiones de Ganancia de Valores Cotizados en Bolsa 15. Tax credit for students   Venta de su ViviendaRecordatorio Introduction Useful Items - You may want to see: Vivienda Principal Cómo Calcular las Pérdidas o Ganancias Precio de Venta Cantidad Recibida Base Ajustada Cantidad de Pérdidas o Ganancias Enajenaciones que no Sean Ventas Cómo Determinar la Base Cómo Excluir las GananciasExclusión Máxima Requisitos de Propietario y de Uso Exclusión Máxima Reducida Uso Comercial o Alquiler de Vivienda Cómo Declarar la VentaHipoteca financiada por el vendedor. Tax credit for students Información adicional. Tax credit for students Situaciones EspecialesExcepción para ventas a personas emparentadas o vinculadas. Tax credit for students Recuperación (Devolución) de un Subsidio Hipotecario Federal 16. Tax credit for students   Cómo Declarar Ganancias y PérdidasQué Hay de Nuevo Introduction Useful Items - You may want to see: Cómo Declarar Ganancias y Pérdidas de CapitalExcepción 1. Tax credit for students Excepción 2. Tax credit for students Presente el Formulario 1099-B o el Formulario 1099-S al IRS. Tax credit for students Pérdidas de Capital Tasas Impositivas sobre Ganancias de Capital Prev  Up  Next   Home   More Online Publications
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IRS Warns Consumers of Possible Scams Relating to Relief of Typhoon Victims

IR-2013-90, Nov. 15, 2013

WASHINGTON ― The Internal Revenue Service today issued a consumer alert about possible scams taking place in the wake of Typhoon Haiyan. On Nov. 8, 2013, Typhoon Haiyan — known as Yolanda in the Philippines — made landfall in the central Philippines, bringing strong winds and heavy rains that have resulted in flooding, landslides, and widespread damage.

Following major disasters, it is common for scam artists to impersonate charities to get money or private information from well-intentioned taxpayers. Such fraudulent schemes may involve contact by telephone, social media, email or in-person solicitations.

The IRS cautions people wishing to make disaster-related charitable donations to avoid scam artists by following these tips:

  • To help disaster victims, donate to recognized charities. 

  • Be wary of charities with names that are similar to familiar or nationally known organizations. Some phony charities use names or websites that sound or look like those of respected, legitimate organizations. The IRS website at IRS.gov has a search feature, Exempt Organizations Select Check, through which people may find legitimate, qualified charities; donations to these charities may be tax-deductible. Legitimate charities may also be found on the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) website at fema.gov.

  • Don’t give out personal financial information — such as Social Security numbers or credit card and bank account numbers and passwords — to anyone who solicits a contribution from you. Scam artists may use this information to steal your identity and money.

  • Don’t give or send cash. For security and tax record purposes, contribute by check or credit card or another way that provides documentation of the gift.

  • If you plan to make a contribution for which you would like to claim a deduction, see IRS Publication 526, Charitable Contributions, to read about the kinds of organizations that can receive deductible contributions.

Bogus websites may solicit funds for disaster victims. Such fraudulent sites frequently mimic the sites of, or use names similar to, legitimate charities, or claim to be affiliated with legitimate charities in order to persuade members of the public to send money or provide personal financial information that can be used to steal identities or financial resources. Additionally, scammers often send email that steers the recipient to bogus websites that appear to be affiliated with legitimate charitable causes.

Taxpayers suspecting disaster-related frauds should visit IRS.gov and search for the keywords “Report Phishing.” More information about tax scams and schemes may be found at IRS.gov using the keywords “scams and schemes.” 

Related Item: Disaster Relief Resources for Charities and Contributors

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Page Last Reviewed or Updated: 19-Nov-2013

The Tax Credit For Students

Tax credit for students Publication 502 - Additional Material Prev  Up  Next   Home   More Online Publications