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  1. ...home of legal residence without having to put it in the military member's name. It does NOT exempt... TX does not have an income tax you get no benefit there but you still will file in HI and pay HI...

    3 Answers · Business & Finance · 25/01/2010

  2. ... to CT in 2010 I began receiving unemployment benefits from WA because that's where I had previously worked...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 06/04/2013

  3. ..., you can't claim them on your return. If these benefits were taxable to you, you would be allowed to claim whatever taxes...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 02/09/2010

  4. ...alimony, he'd have to withhold 30% up front. If this was SSA benefits , the US governent would withhold 22.5% (30% of 85%). The only way she wouldn...

    5 Answers · Business & Finance · 01/08/2008

  5. ...recreation facilities, as well as medical treatment in military medical treatment facilities. Siblings and..., however. That's limited to spouses , some ex- spouses , and children only. ...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 11/01/2011

  6. ... roughly 50% of your average taxable military pay in the highest earning quarter...cap. Some states allow some extra benefit for a dependent child or dependent spouse (IL is one that does) and...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 17/10/2009

  7. you file just like anyone else who is out of work if you file in Washington, they contact Colo for your basis and Colo employer pays the unemployment

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 29/04/2010

  8. ...around paying employment taxes (social security and unemployment) and other employee benefits like workers compensation insurance by improperly classifying employees...

    12 Answers · Business & Finance · 07/12/2007

  9. very good. Since you did not quit your chances are at least 80%. It depends on the termination caused. For instance if you were caught stealing and I am not saying you were, you would...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 12/02/2008

  10. ...the VA, it's not taxable anywhere. If it's Survivors Benefit Plan (SBP) based upon a percentage of your deceased spouse 's military retirement pay it is fully taxable at the federal level and may or may not...

    7 Answers · Business & Finance · 13/10/2016

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