carryback

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carryback

n. in taxation accounting, using a current tax year's deductions, business losses or credits to refigure and amend a previously filed tax return to reduce the tax liability. (See: carryover)

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* Did the taxpayers have a short-term and/or a long-term capital loss carryover into the current year?
The New Jersey Technology Business Tax certificate Transfer Program enables approved Technology and biotechnology Businesses with Net Operating Losses to sell their Unused Net Operating Loss Carryover and Unused Research and Development Tax Credits (R/D Tax Credits) for at least 80% of the value of the tax benefits to a profitable corporate taxpayer in the State of New Jerseythat is not an Affiliated Business.
It's a capital loss carryover, which Carl can use in the future.
Traubenberg added that, although the statute is clear that the section 199 manufacturing deduction cannot create or increase an operating loss, the effect of a loss carryover (or carryback) on the manufacturing deduction for a particular year is uncertain.
This amount can be further increased by the sum of: a) any capital loss carryover under section 1212(b) that would have been available for carryover had the decedent not died; b) the amount of any net operating loss carryover under section 172, which would have been available for carryover had the decedent not died; plus c) any loss that would have been allowable under section 165, if the property had been sold at fair market value immediately before the decedent's death (Sec.
The second tax package will also improve compliance by simplifying the tax rules for corporations, including slashing the optional standard deduction to 20 percent of gross income for both individuals and corporations from 40 percent at present; allowing deductions, including net operating loss carryover and depreciation; as well as defining medium and large (on a conglomerate basis) taxpayers.
In the first year as an S corporation, the rentals show a $3,000 loss, increasing her passive loss carryover to $23,000.
She won't have to consider the tax consequences of taking profits as long as she has a capital loss carryover to use as an offset.
IRC section 1398(g)(1) states: "The estate shall succeed to and take into account the net operating loss carryovers and other items determined as of the first day of the debtor's taxable year in which the case commences." On that basis, Williams took the position that if the bankruptcy's taxable year started on December 3, 1990, the estate should not be entitled to succeed to any loss carryovers generated during the year in which the petitioner filed for bankruptcy, because there was not any net operating loss carryover as of January 1, 1990.
ABSTRACT: This paper examines the effects of a tax loss carryover on the market and book values of a firm's assets.
If the property is considered "for rental only," the passive loss carryover will be freed up, i.e., considered no longer from a passive activity, by the "disposition of the entire interest in the passive activity."(20) Given that these losses could then be used to offset other non-passive income while the benefits of the Section 280A carryover would be lost forever, it makes sense for the taxpayer to limit his personal use of the unit in order to achieve the desired result.