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Federal Income Tax, War-Profits and Excess-Profits Taxes; Including Stamp Taxes, Capital Stock Tax, Tax on Employment of Child Labor (Paperback) Loot Price: R510
Discovery Miles 5 100
Federal Income Tax, War-Profits and Excess-Profits Taxes; Including Stamp Taxes, Capital Stock Tax, Tax on Employment of Child...
Federal Income Tax, War-Profits and Excess-Profits Taxes; Including Stamp Taxes, Capital Stock Tax, Tax on Employment of Child...

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Federal Income Tax, War-Profits and Excess-Profits Taxes; Including Stamp Taxes, Capital Stock Tax, Tax on Employment of Child Labor (Paperback)

George Edwin Holmes

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Loot Price R510 Discovery Miles 5 100

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Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: CHAPTER 4. NON-RESIDENT ALIENS [Page 40.] Who Is a Non-Resident Alien. The status of an alien leaving the United States during the taxable year is determined by his status on the last day of his taxable period. Such taxable period is the interval between January 1 and the last day of the month preceding his departure. If the alien had formed no intention of leaving the United States by such date he will be taxed as a resident alien. If, however, his intention to depart was formed prior to the last day of the month preceding departure, he will be taxed as a non-resident alien for such period. In either case the alien is entitled to the full exemption and credit for dependents that he would have been entitled to had his return been filed for the full taxable year. If the absence of a resident alien is to be only temporary, he will not lose his status as resident by reason of such absence.1 An alien who established a residence in the United States in 1910 and subsequently acquired property interests in this country and who enlisted in the army of his native country in 1917, serving abroad until 1919, when he returned to the United States in accordance with an intention to do so expressed prior to his departure, will not be considered to have lost his status of resident alien and will be required to render returns as such, including in gross income the compensation received for services in the foreign army as well as his taxable income from all other sources.- A non-resident alien who has served in the United States army for a period of one year is considered a resident of the United States for income tax purposes.- ' The members of families of foreign ambassadors and ministers are considered non-resident aliens for income tax purposes.4 'O. D. 468, Treasury Bulletin 16-20...

General

Imprint: Rarebooksclub.com
Country of origin: United States
Release date: July 2012
First published: July 2012
Authors: George Edwin Holmes
Dimensions: 246 x 189 x 10mm (L x W x T)
Format: Paperback - Trade
Pages: 176
ISBN-13: 978-0-217-21240-3
Categories: Books
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LSN: 0-217-21240-9
Barcode: 9780217212403

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