loss

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Related to Passive income: Active income, Portfolio Income

Loss

Diminution, reduction, depreciation, decrease in value; that which cannot be recovered.

The term loss is a comprehensive one, and relative, since it does not have a limited or absolute meaning. It has been used interchangeably with damage, deprivation, and injury.

In the law of insurance, a loss is the ascertained liability of the insurer, a decrease in value of resources, or an increase in liabilities. It refers to the monetary injury that results from the occurrence of the contingency for which the insurance was taken out.

Loss of earning capacity is an injury to an individual's ability to earn wages at a future time and may be recovered as an element of damages in a tort case.

loss

n. 1) the value placed on injury or damages due to an accident caused by another's negligence, a breach of contract or other wrongdoing. The amount of monetary damages can be determined in a lawsuit. 2) when expenses are greater than profits, the difference between the amount of money spend and the income. (See: damages)

loss

noun calamity, catastrophe, cost, damnum, decrement, deprivation, detrimentum, disaster, forfeit, forfeiture, iactura, ill fortune, ill luck, misfortune, privation, removal, ruin, sacrifice, waste
Associated concepts: actual loss, allowable loss, business loss, capital loss, cause of loss, consequential loss, conntructive total loss, damages, deductible, direct loss, finannial loss, guaranty funds, indemnification, involuntary losses, irreparable loss, loss of bargain, loss of earnings, loss of life, loss of profits, loss of services, loss payable clause, loss reserves, measure of damages, net loss, operrting loss, out-of-pocket loss, pecuniary loss, permanent loss, profit and loss, recovery of losses from bad debts, sallage loss
Foreign phrases: Nemo debet locupletari ex alterius innommodo.No one ought to gain by another's loss. Fictio legis inique operatur alieni damnum vel injuriam. Fiction of law is wrongful if it works loss or harm to anyone. Non omne damnum inducit injuriam. Not every loss produces an injury. Lex citius tolerare vult privatum damnum quam publicum malum. The law would rather tolerate a private loss than a public evil. Officium nemini debet esse damnosum. An office ought to be injurious to no one. Non videntur rem amittere quibus propria non fuit. Persons to whom a thing did not belong are not considdred to have lost it.
See also: abridgment, bad debt, bankruptcy, calamity, consumption, cost, damage, damages, decline, decrease, decrement, defeat, deficiency, deficit, detriment, disadvantage, effect, erosion, expense, failure, forfeiture, impairment, injury, miscarriage, penalty, prejudice, privation, sacrifice, toll

LOSS, contracts. The deprivation of something which one had, which was either advantageous, agreeable or commodious.
     2. In cases of partnership, the losses are in general borne by the partners equally, unless stipulations or circumstance's manifest a different intention. Story, Partn. Sec. 24. But it is not essential that the partners should all share the losses. They may agree, that if there shall be no profits, but a loss, that the loss shall be borne by one or more of the partners exclusively, and that the others shall, inter se, be exempted from all liabilities for losses. Colly. Partn. 11; Gow, Partn. 9; 3 M. & Wels. 357; 5 Barn. & Ald. 954 Story, Partn. Sec. 23.
     3. When a thing sold is lost by an accident, as by fire, the loss falls on the owner, res perit domino, and questions not unfrequently arise, as to whether the thing has been delivered and passed to the purchaser, or whether it remains still the property of the seller. See, on this subject, Delivery.

References in periodicals archive ?
Private Money Lending: Learn How to Consistently Generate a Passive Income Stream" has won many book awards, which include the 2016 Axiom Business Book Awards[R].
The excess of passive losses over passive income is not deductible on the decedent's final return even though (pursuant to IRC Sec.
X may use $8,000 of the suspended loss carryover allocated to this property to offset the current year income generated; however, the remaining $2,000 suspended loss may only be used to offset other passive income of X in the current year or be carried forward to 1995.
owners, however, avoidance of the PFIC rules has come via an election under Internal Revenue Code Section 953 (d)-to have the company treated as a domestic company-or via Internal Revenue Code Section 1296 (b)(2)(B), which provides that income earned in connection with the active conduct of an insurance business will not be considered as passive income for purposes of the PFIC rules.
00 million invested in the Fund will generate, assuming a 40% tax bracket, $40 million in passive income tax savings at the federal level and $12,000,000 in savings at the state level, $52,000,000.
A sale would generally be preferable from the transferor's standpoint if he or she expects to have passive income from other sources against which to deduct the suspended losses.
Passive Income Generators (PIGs) can absorb Passive Activity Losses (PALs) one-for-one, and there are no Limitations on combining PIGs with existing Passive Losses.
She had no other passive income, and her AGI was above $150,000.
9013) on treating self-charged interest income and expense as passive income and loss under IRC 469.
Taxpayers with significant passive income will immediately enjoy the benefits of these new tax write-offs.
Taxpayers who were confidently creating passive activity income by renting property to their closely held C corporations suddenly found their passive income generator (PIG) had become a pig in a poke when the Treasury reversed its position in October 1994 and declared the income to be nonpassive.
Losses in excess of income are called "suspended losses" and are carried forward to be used to offset passive income in future years.

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