Tax planning for 2010 is confusing

Pena, Jose G.
December 2010
Southwest Farm Press;12/16/2010, Vol. 37 Issue 24, p12
Trade Publication
The article reports on the confusing year-end tax planning in 2010 in the U.S. It indicates that the year-end tax planning involves ways on how to accelerate or defer income deductions based on the potential tax liability for 2011. Moreover, the article provides a chart that depicts the tax rate of married couples and single individuals in 2010.


Related Articles

  • Accounting for the family in European income tax systems. O'Donoghue, Cathal; Sutherland, Holly // Cambridge Journal of Economics;Sep99, Vol. 23 Issue 5, p565 

    Studies the income tax system and instruments used to account for marriage and the presence of children in families of the European Union countries. Analysis of trade-offs involved in reconciling tax system conflicts; Utilization of the tax-benefit microsimulation model polimod; Impact of tax...

  • ESTATE DUTY.  // Accountancy;Oct67, Vol. 78 Issue 890, p688 

    Reports on the British Inland Revenue's decision on the apportioning of net sum due by way of repayment of income tax between a spouse and the estate of his or her dead spouse.

  • A separate assessment of a wife's earnings for income tax. Hill, Richard // Accountancy;Jun78, Vol. 89 Issue 1018, p83 

    Focuses on the election for making separate assessment of wife's earnings for income tax in Great Britain. Rules under Finance Act 1971 regarding separate spouse taxation; Comparison of separate assessment with and without election; Benefits of election on the income of the couple.

  • THE MARRIAGE TAX AND THE RATE AND TIMING OF MARRIAGE. Sjoquist, David L.; Walker, Mary Beth // National Tax Journal;Dec95, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p547 

    Examines the effect of the differential tax treatment of married and unmarried couples on the rate and timing of marriages. Use of time-series data to study the effect of marriage tax on the fraction of unmarried women over the age of 15 years who marry in each year; Regression using flow of...

  • DOES THE INCOME TAX AFFECT MARITAL DECISIONS? Alm, James; Whittington, Leslie A. // National Tax Journal;Dec95, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p565 

    Examines the role of income tax incentives in marital decisions. Use of time-series evidence; Aggregate rate of marriage; Increase in probability of divorce with an increase in marriage tax.

  • Couples continue to seethe over burdensome `tax on marriage' Daugherty, Christi // New Orleans CityBusiness (1994 to 2008);11/10/97, Vol. 18 Issue 19, p30 

    Focuses on the elimination of the so-called marriage tax which has become a hot topic in Congress. Reason why married people pay much more income tax than they would have if had remained single or as unmarried individuals living together; Reason why the use of the `married couple filing singly'...

  • Long road to end `Marriage Penalty' Goodrich, Lawrence J. // Christian Science Monitor;6/12/98, Vol. 90 Issue 138, p4 

    Addresses efforts to do away with the income tax quirk known as `marriage penalty.' United States Senate action to end the problem; How the marriage penalty results in married couples paying more income tax than they would if they filed as single individuals; Those who argue that the tax law...

  • Joint or separate filing? A taxing issue for married couples. Prenon, Mary T. // Westchester County Business Journal;3/25/96, Vol. 35 Issue 13, p12 

    Focuses on the issue of income tax filing by married individuals in the United States. Savings on filing of joint returns; Separate filing by dividing the couple's income; Investigation of state's community and property laws in making the decision; Recommendations on joint and separate filing...

  • Estate planning tax update after enactment of ATRA. Tyler, Pamela J.; Sytsma, Fredric A. // Grand Rapids Business Journal;4/29/2013, Vol. 31 Issue 17, p13 

    The article discusses the enactment of the American Taxpayer Relief Act of 2012 (ATRA) by the estate tax planning determining tax rules for married couples, estate, gifts and goods and service tax (GST).


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics