carryback

(redirected from Loss Carryovers)
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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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Even though the Fund may realize current year capital gains, such gains may be offset, in whole or in part, by the Fund's capital loss carryovers from prior years.
74-175 provides that capital loss carryovers expire upon a taxpayer's death and cannot be used on the estate's income tax return.
Loss carryovers that aren't used this way can be deducted each year, up to $3,000.
California law allows businesses, individuals, estates, trusts and exempt organization to use Net Operating Loss carryovers.
New Jersey's Technology Business Tax Certificate Transfer Program enables approved, unprofitable biotechnology businesses to sell their unused Net Operating Loss Carryovers (NOLs) and unused Research and Development (R&D) Tax Credits to unaffiliated, profitable corporate taxpayers in the State of New Jersey.
Some banks will benefit from the tax cut outright this year, since they don't have deferred tax assets arising from loss carryovers.
Alternatively, if the taxpayer has net operating loss carryovers, recognizing ordinary income can help absorb these losses.
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.
Capital loss carryovers are not allowed when configuring the AMT, so you would have to pay tax on this.
Our study also relates to the literature on the effect of tax loss carryovers on the timing and magnitude of investment decisions.
In 1999, the IRS released final regulations providing relief where both the separate return limitation year (SRLY) rules and section 382 apply to limit the use of net operating or capital loss carryovers.
The plot thickened when Moinian, who was in love with the deal, agreed to their Fortune Counter's scheme to transfer the Biltmore into another family company that had loss carryovers, thereby balancing out the audience gains.