taxable income


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Taxable Income

Under the federal tax law, gross income reduced by adjustments and allowable deductions. It is the income against which tax rates are applied to compute an individual or entity's tax liability. The essence of taxable income is the accrual of some gain, profit, or benefit to a taxpayer.

Cross-references

Income Tax.

taxable income

see INCOME TAX, TOTAL INCOME.
References in periodicals archive ?
If you have taxable income of more than PS43,001, you will have to pay the higher rate of 40% tax on the amount above PS43,001 up to PS150,000 Q.
Nextel argued that the NLC deduction limitation effectively resulted in disparate treatment of taxpayers, based solely on the size of the business as determined by taxable income.
David Weisbach (46)and Deborah Schenk (47) suggest that certain tax policy choices should be guided by a proposed policy's effect on the elasticity of taxable income.
According to section 987's legislative history, taxpayers should adjust taxable income or loss to the extent the value of the local currency at the time of remittance differs from the value when the amount was earned or otherwise recorded in the QBU's capital.
In fiscal 2005, Resona Holding limited its DTA amount to a sum equal to its projected one-year taxable income, the holding company said.
Finally, major donors may choose to give the full $100,000 per year and avoid an additional $100,000 of reportable taxable income.
55-1(a), which states: "Except as otherwise provided by statute, regulations, or other published guidance issued by the Commissioner, all Internal Revenue Code provisions that apply in determining the regular taxable income of a taxpayer also apply in determining the alternative minimum taxable income of the taxpayer.
The court disagreed, stating that IRC section 703(a) merely described how a partnership calculates its taxable income before dividing that amount among the partners.
If the lease falls within the safe harbors provided under the code section, the tenant will avoid taxable income and the landlord will be deemed the owner of the improvements.
In other words, companies can reduce their taxable income by up to $100,000 a year.
If nonprofits are managing their taxable income to near zero to avoid the UBIT, then there would be an abnormally large number of nonprofits that report very close to zero profitability.
Their estimate of a "taxes only" and a multivariable model of taxable income using a substantially larger data set (containing 4387 taxpayers in the top two brackets) yielded taxable income elasticities smaller than (in some instances less than half as large as) those reported by Feldstein.