You should file Married Filing Jointly. You'll pay much less tax that way. Additionally, you can deduct the interest on your student loans only if you file a joint return. If you file MFS, you lose that deduction.
15 Answers · Business & Finance · 18/11/2017
Your only legal choices are "married filing jointly" or "married filing separately" If your husband is willing to sign the return as a joint taxpayer, then MFJ will *probably* be much better for...
7 Answers · Business & Finance · 10/02/2017
Probably not since you are still working for this purpose and time during the 2015 tax filing season for your 2014 tax year. Hope that you find the above enclosed information useful, 02/21/2015
3 Answers · Business & Finance · 28/02/2015
There's no spousal benefit for Social Security Disability. There is for Social Security Retirement.
6 Answers · Business & Finance · 05/11/2014
Child support is never taxed. State disability and Social Security are taxed above certain levels. Its best to run through the numbers with one of the free income tax program out there and check it.
4 Answers · Business & Finance · 28/01/2014
If you receive an inheritance, you pay not tax in either state.
1 Answers · Business & Finance · 06/01/2014
Whether you do get the 1099 form from THEM or you do NOT get the 1099 form from them you would still be required to Use your own good daily written receipt books and records in order to correctly complete your 1040 income tax return...
5 Answers · Business & Finance · 02/01/2014