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hi this is Evan Hutcheson and I'm going.to go over the basic 1040 tax return I.will just kind of go over a grand.overview of these two pages of this 1040.I'm not going to go over the other.schedules and forms this is the form.that everything flows into so no matter.what you're going to have to file a Form.1040 if you're filing US income tax.return you might not have to file any.more schedules or forms but everything.that you do file flows into this form.right here so it's two pages long as I.said this is kind of what it looks like.and the final final numbers are right.here you're either going to get a refund.or you're going to owe and that's what.all this is about so if we start at the.top we'll put your name John Doe and.your social right here John Doe does not.have a spouse he lives on one two three.Main Street he has no dependents if you.had a spouse oh go right here if you had.dependent ill we go right here and that.would increase his exemptions so it's.just him so it says one personal.exemption and we'll get to that in just.a second the next portion of the return.is the income portion now there are many.different kinds of income that needs to.be reported on your income tax return.one of the main ones and one of the ones.that most a lot of people are only.familiar with or is the w2 income some.people just get a w-2 and they're used.to just filing it and getting a refund.because usually there's enough federal.income tax being withheld to cover their.wages now if you have a w-2 Box one.would go right here and your federal.income tax withholding so I think it's.box three would go down here on page two.federal income tax withheld from forms.w2.right here then you have taxable.interest tax-exempt interest some.interest is not taxable by the federal.government if it's not taxable it would.go in line 8 B if it is taxable or.whether or not is taxable actually it'll.go on a day but if it is I'm sorry if it.is taxable to go on a day if it's not.taxable to go on 8 B same thing with.dividends you have to pay taxes on the.dividends that you earn if you have.qualified dividends they get a.preferential tax rate of either 0.percent or 15 percent depending on your.normal tax rate your qualified dividends.would go right there on line 9 B but.they would also go on line 9 a some.other sources I'll just kind of hit the.main ones to my knowledge at least the.ones that I run into the most alimony.received if you get alimony it is.taxable if you pay out alimony its text.deductible so if you pay it out it you.could put it right here and of course.they're going to want who you pay it to.social security number so they can look.at that person's return and make sure.they're claiming it is income right here.business income would go right here this.is if you're a single member LLC or a.sole proprietor you would put your.earnings and your deductions on Schedule.C which flows to this line 12 of the.1040.now if you do have Schedule C income or.if you have partnership and come down.here on line 17 you have to pay.self-employment tax basically your if.you get a w-2 you're already paying it.out you're already paying the employee.portion out on your w-2 if you look at.it you'll see Social Security wages and.Medicare wages and those taxes being.withheld since you don't get a w-2 and.you don't make those payments in.automatically by your employer you have.to pay it all on your tax return and not.only do you have to pay the employee.portion you have to pay the employer.- so if you look at a w-2 you'll see.that the employee portion the amounts.being withheld are 6.2 percent of your.Social Security and 1.4 5% of your.Medicare now if you're a Schedule C.employee our sole sole proprietor you.put your income on line 12 your.self-employment tax will not only be.that six point two and one point four.five but it will be the employers.portion - which is another six point two.and one point four five so if you add up.six point two plus six point two plus.one point four five plus one point four.five that will total fifteen point three.percent and you'll see fifteen point.three percent of your earnings down here.on self-employment tax line 56 now you.can't just take 23 one on two and.multiply it by 15.3% you have to first.take out the employer or portion of the.of the payroll tax because you get a.deduction for that so you take that out.then you multiply that product by the.fifteen point three percent and you get.the self-employment tax down there on.line 56 now the deduction doesn't show.up on your Schedule C instead it shows.up down here on line 27 deductible part.of self-employment tax now remember this.this will occur also if you have a.partnership k-1 that flows through to.your 1040 income tax return okay next in.line the capital gains or losses you can.you cannot do if you have capital gain.loss you can only deduct a portion of it.per year the remaining has to be cared.for word it's it's either 1,500 or 3,000.depending on how you file if you have a.gain of course they're going to want you.to report at all.now if the gains long term you get a.preferential rate just like if you had.qualified dividends so you can be taxed.on a long term capital gain of either 0%.or 15% if it's short term capital gain.if you held it for less than a year.than it is taxi or normal tax rate you.have other gains or losses on line 14 so.if you sell like a business asset from.your Schedule C sole-proprietorship.you would put that the gain from that.sale on line 14 all right distributions.pensions and annuities you have to pay.taxes on the distributions you receive.from your IRAs and your pensions line 17.rental real estate relatives.partnerships escorts and trusts those go.on Schedule E which flows through to.this line 17 now if you have a real real.estate activity that's a few are you own.some property and somebody's paying your.rent for living there you have to report.the gain but if you make a loss if you.have a loss on that rental activity you.might not be able to deduct to deduct it.usually you can't but there are some.ways that you can if you actively.participate in the rental activity if.you're collecting the rent if you're.making all the payments to repairmen and.whatnot if you're actively participating.and your modified adjusted gross income.is less than a hundred thousand dollars.you can deduct up to twenty five.thousand dollars of the loss but if you.make more than that's when the the.amount you can deduct completely phases.out then you won't be able to report any.of the losses because it's passive loss.so theoretically you can't ever report.it except if it's a offset passive.income then you have the farm income or.I'm sorry I guess I'll go over the.royalties partnerships s corpse and.trusts so these partnerships s corpse.and trust they come from other tax.returns and they're all flow through.taxes so what that means is when you.file these other tax returns you'll be.filing a k1 on those returns that k1 is.for a specific shareholder for the S.Corp our partner for the.for the partnership or beneficiary or.for the trust and when that person files.his or her income tax return he it he or.she has to include that k1 on their tax.return so if they include a k1 from a.partnership that makes a lot of money.that K one's their portion of the income.is going to flow through the line.seventeen you have a farm and you sell.life you sell livestock or you sell.agriculture or whatever then you have to.fill out a form I think it's 4835 and.that flows through to line eighteen if.you make unemployment compensation.during the ear you have to report that.Social Security benefits you have to.report that income to and it'll be.taxable depending on your income so you.might not be liable for much if any of.the Social Security tax and you might be.liable for all of it the full amount you.put on line twenty a the taxable amount.you put on line twenty B then you have.other income other income could be an.assortment of things it could be a wide.range of things it's just the the items.of income that you need to report that.are not prevalent enough to have its own.line item so if you go to the casino and.win twenty thousand dollars you would.record that on line twenty one and.usually the casino will send you a w2 g.which will report that income to both.you and the IRS so if you try not to.report it the IRS might come after you.because they will see that you should be.reporting it so those are that's pretty.much the quick summary of all the income.you put all your income up here and then.you subtotal it right here.so John Doe has got seventy eight.thousand three hundred ninety three.dollars of income then you come down.here there's educator expenses if you're.a K through 12 school teacher you can.deduct up to two hundred fifty dollars.of your unreimbursed supplies you pay.for for school right here.if you are in an HSA you can make.deductions for contributions to the HSA.up to a certain limit and you can put.those deductions here now if you're.everything that I say is it depends on.something there everything is has so.many variables involved so if you have.an HSA with an employer for instance.that employer is probably already.tanking it out at your w-2 income so you.want to be reporting it right here so.take everything I say with a grain of.salt but for the most part this should.help you just understand what's going on.here with this tax return moving.expenses if you move for work maybe more.than 50 miles away then you can deduct.moving expenses that includes u-haul.transportation costs your lodging your.meals everything involved in the move.basically we already kind of ran over.this deductible part of self-employment.tax the SEP and simple and the IRA.deduction right here these are both kind.of the same thing the retirement plans.that if you contribute to you can deduct.this is a traditional IRA it's not a.Roth because a Roth IRA is not.deductible when you make contributions.you can have a step if you have a you.know self-employed business it's a.self-employed employed plan to for.retirement and you can deduct your.contributions self-employed health.insurance same thing if you're.self-employed you can deduct your health.insurance right there on the return if.you're not self-employed you can deduct.it if your itemized deductions and you.utilize your medical expense deduction.but that's for another tutorial see.student loan interest you can deduct.interest you paid during the year up to.a certain limit for student loans.tuition and fees you can take the.deduction you pay for tuition but.usually you're going to want to pay the.credit which I'll go over in a minute.the credit art not pay to credit you're.going to want to claim the credit if you.can claim the credit it is most the time.going to be more beneficial than.claiming the tuition of fees deduction.so you're taking all these above the.line deductions they're called above the.line deductions because there are.the adjusted gross income line and.you're subtracting them from your income.right here to get adjusted gross income.of in john doe's case seventy six.thousand seven hundred and fifty four.dollars now we go to page two this AGI.transfers over to the top of page two.and then john doe has the option he can.either take the standard deduction or.take the itemized deductions whichever.is higher would be the better benefit.because it's a deduction and you want a.lot of deductions so since he's single.as you can see over here on the left.hand side since he's single his standard.deduction is sixty-one hundred he found.out his schedule a which is the itemized.deduction worksheet and it showed that.he has a total of twelve thousand four.hundred and twenty three and itemized.deductions so he is obviously going to.want to take the itemized deductions.rather than the standard deduction so we.take that 2004 twenty-three put it in.line for T that is subtracted out of the.AGI to come up with fists amount right.here sixty four thousand three hundred.and eleven hundred and thirty one.dollars we then take the personal.exemption of thirty nine hundred dollars.and take that out of the sixty four.thousand to come up with taxable income.of 60 thousand four hundred thirty one.this is where we figure the regular tax.he's got eleven thousand and thirty five.it's not always going to be this simple.I'll try to explain this but the I mean.if he's got a long term capital gains it.throws a huge wrinkle in the tax for.instance but he's got sixty thousand for.31 taxable income now we are on a we're.on a system that's it's he's in the.twenty five percent tax bracket but not.all of this sixty thousand four thirty.one is going to be taxed at twenty five.percent the first eight in 2013 the.first eight thousand nine hundred and.twenty five dollars of your taxable.income is taxed it so ten percent of.eight nine to five is eight hundred.ninety two dollars and fifty cents.so we take 800 $92.50 we put that down.as tags and then the next twenty seven.thousand three hundred and twenty-five.dollars which is basically eight.thousand nine hundred taxable income of.eight thousand nine hundred twenty six.dollars all the way to thirty six.thousand two hundred fifty that's an.extra twenty seven three to five is.taxed at 15% now fifteen percent of that.is four thousand ninety nine dollars now.after thirty six thousand two hundred.fifty dollars all the way up to past.where he is at somewhere in the eighty.thousand s that's the area of tax that.is twenty five percent so he's in the.twenty five percent tax bracket so he.takes 25 percent of the taxable income.over thirty six thousand two hundred.fifty which sixty thousand four 31 minus.thirty six 250 is twenty four thousand.one hundred eighty one twenty four.thousand one hundred and eighty one.times twenty five percent is six.thousand forty five dollars so if he.adds those three amounts up to eight.ninety two plus the 409 nine plus the.604 five it comes out to eleven thousand.and thirty five with a few rounding.differences and that's his tax now like.I said there's it gets pretty it gets a.lot crazier than that when you throw in.different types of items that are taxed.at different in different ways like long.term capital gains or qualified.dividends we can get into that on.another tutorial though that's not in.this one we go to the AMT next John Doe.is not subject to AMT but many people.are the Congress made AMT to to throw.high-income taxpayers more tax because.some high-income taxpayers found out a.way to legally to.claim many deductions and avoid paying.any income tax at all.so the AMT it was was created quite a.while ago and it's got special rules.where some income is added back to your.taxable income and some deductions are.taken away for example if you itemize.and you utilize if you itemize instead.of stand using the standard deduction.and you utilize the medical expense.deduction your medical expense deduction.would have to if you were if you're.subject to AMT your medical expense.deduction would have to reach a higher.threshold in order to be deductible.right now it said if you if the amount.of medical expenses over ten point five.percent of your adjusted gross income is.deductible but if you're subject for AMT.it has to be overview even a higher.percentage which is not good there other.thing that's involved too that's just.one very small example and this has come.to hurt a lot of middle-income taxpayers.too so it's not exactly how the IRS.intended but they are keeping it and we.still have to deal with it.of course John Doe doesn't as you can.see so lines 46 will subtotal the AMT in.regular so he keeps that at 11,000 35.then we have some credits these credits.are they're non-refundable credits so if.the credits are higher in this section.right here then his tax of 11,000 35.he's not going to get a refund but he's.going to get to avoid paying any other.tax only saying that because down here.there are some credits that are.refundable so if these credits are.higher than his tax he does eliminate.the tax and get a refund for the.difference.but there is a foreign tax credit if he.is paying foreign taxes like he owns a.mutual fund for example and he's got.foreign taxes he pays off of some.interest that he earned he can use he.can deduct that claim it as a credit.right there are deducted on Schedule A.which is part of your itemized.deductions and if he has children he and.he takes them to daycare someone takes.care of them he can take that amount.that he's paying the daycare or the.person and use that as a credit right.here up to a certain limit and when I.was talking about the tuition deduction.how it's not as good as the education.credits here are the credits here's one.section of the credit this is the.non-refundable credit and as you'll see.it down below there's a refundable.credit too but for instance the American.Opportunity Credit is a great credit a.very beneficial credit that you can a.portion of it would be up here and a.portion of it would be down here as you.can see American Opportunity Credit.and there's a few other color so I.lifetime credit to that you can you can.have here there's a child tax credit if.you have a child a certain age limit you.can take a credit here there's.residential internal energy credits you.purchase energy-efficient property for.instance for your house maybe windows.you can take a credit for that as well.up to a certain limit I believe they.have to be Energy Star labeled as energy.store property but you can usually look.it up on on the internet and figure out.if the property purchased is energy.efficient and I'm sure the supplier will.be quick to tell you - self-employment.tax we kind of went over that earlier.briefly I know that's a lot of these.things I can go over in greater detail.this is just an overview of the 1040 so.that's a part of the other taxes section.as is unreported Social Security and.Medicare additional tax on IRAs this.might be if you take a distribution.before you're supposed to you have to.pay a 10% penalty on your distribution.in that 10% penalty we'll go right here.if you have a household employee maybe.they they take care of cleaning or they.take care of your children whatever you.can take the you have to pay the taxes.right here which includes the payroll.taxes the federal unemployment and.possibly the state unemployment - that.you would file a Schedule H and you.would put in how much you paid them from.the w2 and your taxes that you withheld.and it'll also process the taxes that.you owe for unemployment and it.transfers over to line 59 a the first.time homebuyer credit if you bought.purchased a home back and I think LLL.Zoey might have even been oh nine as.well you had to pay it back there's a.there's a few years where you didn't.have to pay.back but if you were if you did buy a.home in the year you did have to pay it.back this is where you would put the.$500 yearly payments which will be added.to the taxes then you get your subtotal.of tax which will include all these.other taxes plus your tax right here so.in john doe's case it's fourteen.thousand three hundred and twelve and.then we start chipping away at that tax.right here we have federal income taxes.withheld that's all he has to chip away.with that's from his w-2 and then we.have tax payments if you are a this.person should have made tax payments.because he had some self-employed income.but he chose not to but if you are.self-employed or you have a partnership.income or you're just you have a lot of.income that you're not withholding taxes.on you should make payments into the IRS.usually quarterly you can do it monthly.if you want if that's easier for you but.this is where that would go if you pay.ten thousand per quarter and be forty.thousand right here or an income credit.this is for people who don't earn a lot.of money and mostly it involves people.with dependents with children I think I.did credit on their taxes sometimes it's.for a fairly large amount depending on.their income and their dependents that.can take away usually all other taxes.and give them a huge refund that's what.I've seen on the few tax returns I've.done with people who are eligible for.the Earned Income Credit here's the.second part of the American opera the.education credit this is just where if.you extend and you make a payment you.would put that payment here excess.Social Security this is if you have w-2s.from multiple people maybe and you know.you're only subject to Social Security.up to a certain wage limit but if you.get wages from 10 different employers.none of them know who else you're.employed by and how much money you're.making.so they're withholding Social Security.on all your wages up to that limit now.if all ten of these people are doing.this then you have social security tags.if you're making $100,000 from each.employer you have way more social.security texts than you should be.withholding withheld and this is where.you're getting it back and we're just.adding up all these credits in his case.it's only 6501 we're putting it right.here 6501 and then if this is more than.that if the 6501 was more than 14,000 he.would get a refund but it's not as you.can see so he owes seven thousand eight.hundred and eleven dollars you can also.get penalized on that if you that most.software programs will figure it out.figure it out for you but if you're a if.you pay a lot of these payments in late.you're gonna have to pay an estimated.tax penalty on your late payments see he.still owes seventy eight hundred so he.has not paid that in at all more than.likely that I can go into the.calculations and figure it out but he.would owe tax penalty on this seventy.eight eleven because he still owes seven.thousand eight hundred that he should.have paid back during the year that tax.penalty will go here in line seventy.seven and it will add back to this line.seventy six there's also other penalties.if you extend and you file after April.15th you're not only going to be subject.to the estimated tax penalty but if you.haven't paid everything in you're going.to be subject to the late payment.penalty too because even though you've.extended for six months the IRS still.requires you or expects you to make the.payments all your payments by April 15th.so any payments you made after that date.they're going to throw more penalty at.you and then the big the big penalty is.if you don't file at all there can be up.to a five percent penalty on your tax.due if you know if you don't buy your.tax return on time at all.so there's there's a few different.penalties involved it can create kind of.a big tax burden for you if you're not.careful but that's just kind of a grand.overview of the 1040 tax return you'd.want to sign it and send it off.

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How do I fill out the income tax for online job payment? Are there any special forms to fill it?

I am answering to your question with the UNDERSTANDING that you are liable as per Income Tax Act 1961 of Republic of India If you have online source of Income as per agreement as an employer -employee, It will be treated SALARY income and you will file ITR 1 for FY 2017–18 If you are rendering professional services outside India with an agreement as professional, in that case you need to prepare Financial Statements ie. Profit and loss Account and Balance sheet for FY 2017–18 , finalize your income and pay taxes accordingly, You will file ITR -3 for FY 2017–18 31st Dec.2018 is last due date with minimum penalty, grab that opportunity and file income tax return as earliest

I need to pay an $800 annual LLC tax for my LLC that formed a month ago, so I am looking to apply for an extension. It's a solely owned LLC, so I need to fill out a Form 7004. How do I fill this form out?

A2A. FTB extensions are discussed on the FTB website at Page on ca.gov . According to that site, extensions apply to filing but do not apply to making payments.

I'm trying to fill out a free fillable tax form. It won't let me click "done with this form" or "efile" which?

It’s can be aggravating! Like Gevin mentioned the “done with this form” button is disabled for form 1040 ONLY. To continue, you have to click the step 2 tab to the right of step 1 . The tab says “E File your tax forms”

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