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Filing Tax Return
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Filing Tax Return
Filing tax return Index A Affected taxpayer, Affected taxpayer. Filing tax return B Book inventories, charitable deduction for, Charitable Deduction for Contributions of Book Inventories to Public Schools C Cancellation of indebtedness, Exclusion of Certain Cancellations of Indebtedness by Reason of Hurricane Katrina Casualty and theft losses, Casualty and Theft Losses Charitable contributions, Temporary Suspension of Limits on Charitable Contributions Charitable deduction: Book inventory, Charitable Deduction for Contributions of Book Inventories to Public Schools Food inventory, Charitable Deduction for Contributions of Food Inventory Child tax credit, Earned Income Credit and Child Tax Credit Clean-up costs, Demolition and Clean-up Costs Copy of tax return, request for, Request for copy of tax return. Filing tax return Core disaster area, Gulf Opportunity (GO) Zone (Core Disaster Area) Covered disaster area: Katrina, Katrina Covered Disaster Area Rita, Hurricane Rita Disaster Area (Rita Covered Disaster Area) Wilma, Wilma Covered Disaster Area Credits: Child tax, Earned Income Credit and Child Tax Credit Earned income, Earned Income Credit and Child Tax Credit Education, Education Credits Employee retention, Employee Retention Credit Hurricane Katrina housing, Hurricane Katrina Housing Credit Rehabilitation tax, Increase in Rehabilitation Tax Credit Work opportunity, Work Opportunity Credit D Deadlines, extended, Extended Tax Deadlines Demolition costs, Demolition and Clean-up Costs Depreciation: Qualified GO Zone property, Qualified GO Zone property. Filing tax return Special allowance, Special Depreciation Allowance Disaster area: Hurricane Katrina, Hurricane Katrina Disaster Area Hurricane Rita, Hurricane Rita Disaster Area (Rita Covered Disaster Area) Hurricane Wilma, Hurricane Wilma Disaster Area Distributions: Home purchase or construction, Repayment of Qualified Distributions for the Purchase or Construction of a Main Home Qualified hurricane, Qualified hurricane distribution. Filing tax return Repayment of, Repayment of Qualified Hurricane Distributions Taxation of, Taxation of Qualified Hurricane Distributions E Earned income credit, Earned Income Credit and Child Tax Credit Education credits, Education Credits Eligible retirement plan, Eligible retirement plan. Filing tax return Employee retention credit, Employee Retention Credit Exemption, additional for housing, Additional Exemption for Housing Individuals Displaced by Hurricane Katrina F Federal mortgage subsidy, recapture of, Recapture of Federal Mortgage Subsidy Food inventory, charitable deduction for, Charitable Deduction for Contributions of Food Inventory G Gulf Opportunity (GO) Zone, Gulf Opportunity (GO) Zone (Core Disaster Area) H Help: How to get, How To Get Tax Help Phone number, How To Get Tax Help Special IRS assistance, How To Get Tax Help Website, How To Get Tax Help Hope credit (see Education credits) Hurricane Katrina disaster area, Hurricane Katrina Disaster Area Hurricane Katrina housing credit, Hurricane Katrina Housing Credit Hurricane Rita disaster area, Hurricane Rita Disaster Area (Rita Covered Disaster Area) Hurricane Wilma disaster area, Hurricane Wilma Disaster Area I Involuntary conversion (see Replacement period for nonrecognition of gain) IRAs and other retirement plans, IRAs and Other Retirement Plans L Lifetime learning credit (see Education credits) M Mileage reimbursements, charitable volunteers, Mileage Reimbursements to Charitable Volunteers N Net operating losses, Net Operating Losses Q Qualified GO Zone loss, Qualified GO Zone loss. Filing tax return Qualified hurricane distribution, Qualified hurricane distribution. Filing tax return R Reforestation costs, Reforestation Costs Rehabilitation tax credit, Increase in Rehabilitation Tax Credit Relocation, temporary, Tax Relief for Temporary Relocation Replacement period for nonrecognition of gain, Replacement Period for Nonrecognition of Gain Retirement plan, eligible, Eligible retirement plan. Filing tax return Retirement plans, IRAs and Other Retirement Plans Rita GO Zone, Rita GO Zone S Section 179 deduction, Increased Section 179 Deduction Standard mileage rate, charitable use, Standard Mileage Rate for Charitable Use of Vehicles T Tax return: Request for copy, Request for copy of tax return. Filing tax return Request for transcript, Request for transcript of tax return. Filing tax return Taxpayer Advocate, Contacting your Taxpayer Advocate. Filing tax return Temporary relocation, Tax Relief for Temporary Relocation Theft losses, Casualty and Theft Losses Timber: 5-year NOL carryback, 5-year NOL carryback of certain timber losses. Filing tax return Reforestation costs, Reforestation Costs Transcript of tax return, request for, Request for transcript of tax return. Filing tax return W Wilma GO Zone, Wilma GO Zone Work opportunity credit, Work Opportunity Credit Prev Up Home More Online Publications
Please note that the IRS does not initiate contact with taxpayers by email to request personal or financial information. This includes any type of electronic communication, such as text messages and social media channels.
- If you get an unsolicited email that appears to be from the IRS or a specific IRS component, such as EFTPS, please report it by sending it to email@example.com.
- If you find a suspicious website that claims to be the IRS, please send the site’s URL by email to firstname.lastname@example.org, using the subject line: suspicious website.
For more information on phishing scams, please see Protect Your Personal Information and Suspicious e-Mails and Identity Theft.
Don't Fall for Phony IRS Websites
The IRS warns consumers about a new tax scam that uses a website that mimics the IRS e-Services online registration page.
The actual IRS e-Services page offers web-based products for tax preparers, not the general public. The phony web page looks almost identical to the real one.
The IRS gets many reports of fake websites like this. Criminals use these sites to lure people into providing personal and financial information that may be used to steal the victim’s money or identity.
Beware of Phony Email from DFAS
Taxpayers should be on the lookout for a new, email-based phishing scam circulating that targets Department of Defense military members, retirees and civilian employees. The email appears to come from Defense Finance and Accounting Services and displays a .mil email address. The email states that those receiving disability compensation from the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) may be able to obtain additional funds from the IRS. Email recipients are then asked to send various VA and IRS documents containing their personal and financial information, such as copies of VA award letters or their income tax returns, to an address in Florida.
The information on these documents is then used by the scammers to commit identity theft. Typically, identity thieves use someone’s personal data to empty the victim’s financial accounts, run up charges on the victim’s existing credit cards or apply for new loans, credit cards, services or benefits in the victim’s name.
For more information on phishing scams, please see Suspicious e-Mails and Identity Theft.
The IRS Warns of Scam Emails
Update Nov. 10, 2011 — A suspected phishing email on the Employer Identification Number (EIN), claiming to come from the IRS Office of Professional Responsibility, is currently circulating. This email was not sent by the IRS. For more information, see Latest News from Office of Professional Responsibility (OPR).
The IRS does not send unsolicited e-mail to taxpayers either about their tax accounts or requesting sensitive personal and financial information.
Nevertheless, taxpayers do receive e-mails claiming to come from the IRS, sometimes containing a real or made-up employee name, address and similar information to make an e-mail seem credible.
These e-mails usually are scams whose purpose is to obtain personal and financial information — such as name, Social Security number, bank account and credit card or even PIN numbers — from taxpayers which can be used by the scammers to commit identity theft. Identity thieves use the data to empty the victim’s financial accounts, run up charges on the victim’s existing credit cards, apply for new loans, credit cards, services or benefits in the victim’s name, file fraudulent tax returns and more.
Typically, IRS-impersonation scam e-mails state that the IRS needs certain personal and financial information to process a tax return, tax payment or refund. They may claim the e-mail recipient is being audited. They may mention specific monetary amounts or genuine programs, such as the Electronic Federal Tax Payment System (EFTPS), to add credible detail to the scam. The e-mails often contain links or attachments to what appears to be the IRS web site or an IRS form. However genuine in appearance, these phonies are designed to elicit the information the scammers are looking for.
Alternatively, a link in a scam e-mail may download malicious software onto the taxpayer's computer when clicked. The software is often designed to search out and send back to the scammer personal and financial information contained on the taxpayer's computer or obtained through keystrokes that the scammer can use to commit identity theft.
Page Last Reviewed or Updated: 27-Sep-2013
The Filing Tax Return
Filing tax return Publication 503 - Introductory Material Table of Contents Future Developments Reminders IntroductionOrdering forms and publications. Filing tax return Tax questions. Filing tax return Useful Items - You may want to see: Future Developments For the latest information about developments related to Publication 503, such as legislation enacted after it was published, go to www. Filing tax return irs. Filing tax return gov/pub503. Filing tax return Reminders Taxpayer identification number needed for each qualifying person. Filing tax return You must include on line 2 of Form 2441, Child and Dependent Care Expenses, the name and taxpayer identification number (generally the social security number) of each qualifying person. Filing tax return See Taxpayer identification number under Qualifying Person Test, later. Filing tax return You may have to pay employment taxes. Filing tax return If you pay someone to come to your home and care for your dependent or spouse, you may be a household employer who has to pay employment taxes. Filing tax return Usually, you are not a household employer if the person who cares for your dependent or spouse does so at his or her home or place of business. Filing tax return See Employment Taxes for Household Employers, later. Filing tax return Photographs of missing children. Filing tax return The Internal Revenue Service is a proud partner with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. Filing tax return Photographs of missing children selected by the Center may appear in this publication on pages that would otherwise be blank. Filing tax return You can help bring these children home by looking at the photographs and calling 1-800-THE-LOST (1-800-843-5678) if you recognize a child. Filing tax return Introduction This publication explains the tests you must meet to claim the credit for child and dependent care expenses. Filing tax return It explains how to figure and claim the credit. Filing tax return You may be able to claim the credit if you pay someone to care for your dependent who is under age 13 or for your spouse or dependent who is not able to care for himself or herself. Filing tax return The credit can be up to 35% of your expenses. Filing tax return To qualify, you must pay these expenses so you can work or look for work. Filing tax return This publication also discusses some of the employment tax rules for household employers. Filing tax return Dependent care benefits. Filing tax return If you received any dependent care benefits from your employer during the year, you may be able to exclude from your income all or part of them. Filing tax return You must complete Form 2441, Part III, before you can figure the amount of your credit. Filing tax return See Dependent Care Benefits under How To Figure the Credit, later. Filing tax return Comments and suggestions. Filing tax return We welcome your comments about this publication and your suggestions for future editions. Filing tax return You can write to us at the following address: Internal Revenue Service Tax Forms and Publications Division 1111 Constitution Ave. Filing tax return NW, IR-6526 Washington, DC 20224 We respond to many letters by telephone. Filing tax return Therefore, it would be helpful if you would include your daytime phone number, including the area code, in your correspondence. Filing tax return You can send your comments from www. Filing tax return irs. Filing tax return gov/formspubs/. Filing tax return Click on “More Information” and then on “Comment on Tax Forms and Publications. Filing tax return ” Although we cannot respond individually to each comment received, we do appreciate your feedback and will consider your comments as we revise our tax products. Filing tax return Ordering forms and publications. Filing tax return Visit www. Filing tax return irs. Filing tax return gov/formspubs/ to download forms and publications, call 1-800-TAX-FORM (1-800-829-3676), or write to the address below and receive a response within 10 days after your request is received. Filing tax return Internal Revenue Service 1201 N. Filing tax return Mitsubishi Motorway Bloomington, IL 61705-6613 Tax questions. Filing tax return If you have a tax question, check the information available on IRS. Filing tax return gov or call 1-800-829-1040. Filing tax return We cannot answer tax questions sent to either of the above addresses. Filing tax return Useful Items - You may want to see: Publication 501 Exemptions, Standard Deduction, and Filing Information 926 Household Employer's Tax Guide Form (and Instructions) 2441 Child and Dependent Care Expenses Schedule H (Form 1040) Household Employment Taxes W-10 Dependent Care Provider's Identification and Certification See How To Get Tax Help , near the end of this publication, for information about getting these publications and forms. Filing tax return Prev Up Next Home More Online Publications