nguyenngocy

nguyenngocy

Lv10

YnguyenAmity University - Patna

5 Followers
15 Following
12 Helped
I am a technology enthusiast with knowledge in software, engineering, and electronics. I have experience in programming and software development in various projects. I also hav...

ANSWERS

Published1057

Subjects

Architecture1Project Management3History28Law36Management20Music1English33Philosophy1Anthropology2Astronomy1Business27Marketing1Science15Electrical Engineering5Prealgebra2Sociology1Geography1Nursing3Psychology11Ethics9Information Technology13Algebra70Engineering3Probability11Geometry2Computer Science20Accounting71Calculus67Biology119Mathematics81Statistics40Physics160Finance15Economics41Chemistry143
I'm sorry, but I couldn't find any information on "Hetler." It's possible that...

Tax Question

Need Form 1040, Form 2106 and Schedule A and B please and thankyou

Show transcribed image text
I'm sorry, but it seems like the information you provided is incomplete or cut...

Alice J. and Bruce M. Byrd are married taxpayers who file a joint return. Their Social Security numbers are 123-45-6789 and 111-11-1112, respectively. Alice’s birthday is September 21, 1969, and Bruce’s is June 27, 1968. They live at 473 Revere Avenue, Lowell, MA 01850. Alice is the office manager for Lowell Dental Clinic, 433 Broad Street, Lowell, MA 01850 (employer identification number 98-7654321). Bruce is the manager of a Super Burgers fast-food outlet owned and operated by Plymouth Corporation, 1247 Central Avenue, Hauppauge, NY 11788 (employer identification number 11-1111111). The following information is shown on their Wage and Tax Statements (Form W–2) for 2016.

Line Description

Alice Bruce 1 Wages, tips, other compensation $58,000 $62,100

2 Federal income tax withheld 4,500 6,300

3 Social Security wages 58,000 62,100

4 Social Security tax withheld 3,596 3,850

5 Medicare wages and tips 58,000 62,100

6 Medicare tax withheld 841 900

15 State Massachusetts Massachusetts

16 State wages, tips, etc. 58,000 62,100

17 State income tax withheld 2,950 3,100

The Byrds provide over half of the support of their two children, Cynthia (born January 25, 1992, Social Security number 123-45-6788) and John (born February 7, 1996, Social Security number 123-45-6786). Both children are full-time students and live with the Byrds except when they are away at college. Cynthia earned $4,200 from a summer internship in 2016, and John earned $3,800 from a part-time job. During 2016, the Byrds provided 60% of the total support of Bruce’s widower father, Sam Byrd (born March 6, 1940, Social Security number 123-45-6787). Sam lived alone and covered the rest of his support with his Social Security benefits. Sam died in November, and Bruce, the beneficiary of a policy on Sam’s life, received life insurance proceeds of $1,600,000 on December 28. The Byrds had the following expenses relating to their personal residence during 2016:

Property taxes $5,000

Qualified interest on home mortgage 8,700 Repairs to roof 5,750

Utilities 4,100

Fire and theft insurance 1,900

The Byrds had the following medical expenses for 2016:

Medical insurance premiums $4,500

Doctor bill for Sam incurred in 2015 and not paid until 2016 7,600

Operation for Sam 8,500

Prescription medicines for Sam 900

Hospital expenses for Sam 3,500

Reimbursement from insurance company, received in 2016 3,600

The medical expenses for Sam represent most of the 60% that Bruce contributed toward his father’s support. Other relevant information follows:

• When they filed their 2015 state return in 2016, the Byrds paid additional state income tax of $900.

• During 2016, Alice and Bruce attended a dinner dance sponsored by the Lowell Police Disability Association (a qualified charitable organization). The Byrds paid $300 for the tickets. The cost of comparable entertainment would normally be $50.

• The Byrds contributed $5,000 to Lowell Presbyterian Church and gave used clothing (cost of $1,200 and fair market value of $350) to the Salvation Army. All donations are supported by receipts, and the clothing is in very good condition.

• Alice and Bruce made a gift to a needy family who lost their home in a fire ($100). In addition, they made several cash gifts to homeless men downtown ($35).

• In 2016, the Byrds received interest income of $2,750, which was reported on a Form 1099–INT from Second National Bank, 125 Oak Street, Lowell, MA 01850 (Employer Identification Number 98-7654322). The mortgage (outstanding balance of $425,000 as of January 1, 2016) was taken out by the Byrds on May 1, 2012.

• Alice’s employer requires that all employees wear uniforms to work. During 2016, Alice spent $850 on new uniforms and $566 on laundry charges.

• Bruce paid $400 for an annual subscription to the Journal of Franchise Management and $741 for annual membership dues to his professional association.

• Neither Alice’s nor Bruce’s employer reimburses for employee expenses.

• The Byrds do not keep the receipts for the sales taxes they paid and had no major purchases subject to sales tax.

• All members of the Byrd family had health care coverage for all months of 2016.

• This year the Byrds gave each of their children $2,000, which was then deposited into their Roth IRAs.

• Alice and Bruce paid no estimated Federal income tax.

Neither Alice nor Bruce wants to designate $3 to the Presidential Election Campaign.

Tax Computation:

Compute net tax payable or refund due for Alice and Bruce Byrd for 2016. If they have overpaid, they want the amount to be refunded to them. If you use tax forms for your computations, you will need Forms 1040 and 2106 and Schedules A and B.

To compute the net tax payable or refund due for Alice and Bruce Byrd for 2016...
To calculate the ending inventory and cost of goods sold using the FIFO (First...

Alice J. and Bruce M. Jones are married taxpayers who file a joint return. Alice’s birthday is September 21, 1961, and Bruce’s is June 27, 1960. Bruce is the office manager for Ames Dental Clinic. Alice is the CPA at Lehman, York & Hunter CPA, LP.

The Jones provide over half of the support of their two children, Cynthia (born January 25, 1994, Social Security number (017-44-9126) and John (born February 7, 1995, Social Security number (017-27-4148), who live with them. Both children are full-time students and live with the Jones except when they are away at college. Cynthia is in her third year of college, and earned $8,750 from a summer internship in 2016, and John is in his first year of college and he earned $6,500 from a part-time job in 2016. In 2016, the Jones’ paid $4,500 for Cynthia’s college tuition and $7,500 for John’s college tuition. The Jones also provided all the support for their 26-year-old son Ryan who recently graduated from law school but cannot find employment. Ryan lives in DC.

According to Mr. Jones on July 01, 2016, he and his wife exchanged their two-family house in Westchester County (378 Pinebrook Blvd, New Rochelle, NY), which they rented entirely from January 01, 2005 to July 01, 2016, for a four family rental property located at 581 Atlantic Avenue, Brooklyn, NY. At the time of the exchange, the FMV of the two-family house was $900,000, and the adjusted basis was $275,000. The four-family house had an adjusted basis of $600,000 and a FMV of $800,000. The two-family home was subject to a $100,000 mortgage, which the buyer assumed. The Jones also owned and rented a two-unit commercial retail building located at 1560 Avenue A, New York NY, which they purchased on December 01, 2015 and placed in service on January 01, 2016. Information for all three of the rental properties is listed below.

In March 2016, Bruce decided to start his own business; a retail bicycle shop to be located in NYC near Central Park called “Bruce’s Bikes.” On April 20, 2016, Bruce signed a 10-year lease at a monthly rental rate of $10,000, effective May 01, 2016, for retail space on 110th Street and CPW. The lease provided that Bruce was responsible for the costs of improving the retail space for its intended use. The terms of the lease also provided that the first three months were rent-free so that Bruce could complete the construction needed to operate a retail bike shop. When Bruce executed the lease he paid the landlord $30,000 as a security deposit. On May 01, 2016, Bruce paid a contractor $225,000 to provide all construction work relating to the build-out, which included electrical, plumbing, and carpentry. On June 01, 2016, Bruce purchased the following assets for the business:

Equipment $ 35,000

Furniture & Fixtures $ 10,000

Computer Equipment $ 12,500

Although Bruce planned on a grand opening on July 01, 2016, the construction was not completed until July 21, 2016, causing Bruce to delay the grand opening until August 01, 2016.

On August 01, 2016, Bruce purchased a new truck for $32,500, which weighs 9,500 pounds, to be used 100% in the business for pickups and deliveries.

Bruce planned to finance the new business with the $125,000 inheritance he received on 03/01/2016, from his late father’s estate. Bruce also planned to use $50,000 of savings he had invested with Madoff Investment Securities (MIS) but learned on 3/29/2016, that his entire savings was lost as a result of a massive ponzi scheme. In order to come up with the additional funds needed to finance the construction, equipment, and inventory, Bruce’s grandfather loaned him $75,000 on 05/15/2016. On December 25, 2016, Bruce received a letter from his grandfather stating that he forgives the entire $75,000 loan effectively immediately.

For 2016, the bike shop generated the following revenues and incurred the following expenses:

Sales, Rental, & Service Revenue $ 255,000.00

Inventory purchased 125,000.00

Inventory on hand at December 31, 2016 60,000.00

Rent from (August 01 – December 31, 2016) 50,000.00

Salaries 35,000.00

Supplies 15,000.00

Utilities 12,000.00

Promotional expense 5,000.00

Travel to Trade Shows 1,000.00

Meals & Entertainment 1,100.00

Postage and Delivery 1,000.00

Telephone 1,200.00

Attorney fees 2,500.00

Pre-startup investigative expense 53,000.00

Other relevant information:

Bruce has decided that he wants to minimize his tax as much as legally possible and has requested your assistance in preparing his 2016 Federal income tax return.

Bruce has asked you to depreciate as much of the capital expenditures as legally possible, but he does not want to use IRC Sec 179 expense or first year bonus depreciation.

The company has adopted the accrue method of accounting for inventory and cash method for all other purposes.

On March 15, 2016, York Technology Inc. filed for bankruptcy resulting in a total loss for its’ only two shareholders. Bruce and a friend founded the company on May 15, 2013, with each owning 50% of the outstanding shares. Both Bruce and his friend each initially contributed $25,000 in exchange for their 50% interest in the company.

Bruce and Alice earned $2,500.00 interest income from savings in 2016.

Bruce earned $3,000 in interest income from US Treasury Bonds in 2016.

On October 18, 2016, Bruce received $1,500 of dividend income from JP Morgan Chase Stock, which he purchased on September 01, 2016.

On November 15, 2016, Bruce sold some of his JP Morgan Stock for $48,000, which he purchased on July 01, 2015 for $38,000.

Bruce was named as the sole beneficiary on his late mother’s life insurance policy, and on December 31, 2016, Bruce received a check for $100,000 from the insurance company, which he held and deposited on January 02, 2017.

On June 13, 2016, Bruce sold 1,000 shares Citibank Stock for $25,000. He purchased the stock on May 17, 2015 for $24,000.

On November 04, 2016, Alice received a settlement award for injuries sustained in 2015. The settlement award included the following amounts:

Reimbursements of medical expenses which were not deducted on previous tax returns $10,000

Loss income $15,000

Punitive damages $30,000

Compensatory relating to a broken leg $25,000

On October 15, 2016, the truck purchased by Bruce and used exclusively for the business was totally destroyed in an auto accident. Bruce sued the driver of the automobile and received a damage award in December 2016 of $30,000. Bruce used the money to invest in the stock market. Since 2016 was the year of acquisition, no depreciation on the truck was previously taken.

On November 03, 2016, Bruce determined that a personal loan to a friend was uncollectible because his friend had recently and unexpectedly died. The amount of the loan was $4,200.

Bruce collected $8,000.00 per month for three months (October – December) in rental income on 581 Atlantic Avenue. For 2016 Bruce paid mortgage interest of $5,000 and real estate taxes of $5,750.00. Bruce paid no other expenses in 2016 for 581 Atlantic Avenue. The property was placed in service on October 01, 2016.

Other Rental Income and Expenses included:

Pinebrook Property Avenue A Property

Rental Income $35,000.00 $72,000.00

Mortgage Interest Expense $10,000.00 $12,000.00

Real Estate Taxes $6,000.00 $9,000.00

Utilities $2,000.00 $3,000.00

Insurance $1,000.00 $2,000.00

Water & Sewer $1,200.00 $1,500.00

Place in Service 01/01/2006 01/01/2016

Purchase Price $449,000.00 805,000.00

Bruce and Alice 2016 W-2 statement shows the following wages and withholdings:

Alice Bruce

Wages $65,000 $30,000

FWT 12,500 8,000

SWT 7,000 5,000

CWT 6,000 5,000

The Jones also paid the following personal expenses in 2016:

Contributions to Museum of Modern Art:

Cash $55,000

JP Morgan Chase Stock -FMV $60,000 (Long Term) -A/B $45,000

Real Estate Taxes on primary residence $14,000

Mortgage Interest on primary residence $20,000

Unreimbursed medical expenses $17,000

Student loan Interest $3,000

Instructions: Make realistic assumptions about any missing or inconsistent data and state your assumptions on a separate typed schedule.

Required:

Prepare form 1040, including all schedules and forms for 2016. (Do not prepare NYS or NYC tax returns).

All work must be typed onto approved IRS forms (no hand written forms will be accepted).

Read chapter 8 to determine how to handle depreciation/amortization and IRC section 179.

Only hand in the appropriate forms and schedules.

I'm sorry, but preparing a complete Form 1040, including all schedules and for...

Scott and Kourtney Smith are married and have been clients ofFootem and Filem, LLP (F&F) for the past few years. Kourtney isan elementary school teacher. Scott owns a real estate business,Smith Realty, which he operates as a sole proprietorship. InFebruary of this year, Scott was trying to sell a very expensivehome to a buyer with very little credit history. The largecommercial banks that Scott’s buyers normally use to obtainmortgages refused to issue a loan to this buyer. However, Scott wasdetermined to make this sale happen so he could collect a salescommission amounting to $50,000. Scott has a friend named LarryBelfort who is a loan officer at a small bank in Tuscaloosa,Alabama. After his buyer was denied credit by several largecommercial banks, Scott agreed to “split” his commission 50/50 withLarry as long as Scott’s buyer could get a mortgage from the bankto complete the sale of the home. Larry agreed, but told Scott thatit would be illegal under Alabama law for him to accept the $25,000bribe. Instead, Larry asked that Scott donate the money to theUniversity of Alabama to establish a scholarship in Larry’s honor.Larry was already planning to donate $25,000 to the universityanyway, but this deal with Scott saved Larry the time and expenseof doing it himself. Based on the facts above, how much of the$25,000 donated to the University of Alabama, if any, can Scottdeduct for federal income tax purposes? In addition, how much ofthe $50,000 total sales commission must Scott recognize in grossincome for federal tax purposes? Assume you work for F&F andScott and Kourtney Smith are your clients. Prepare a brief researchmemo, complete with citations and analysis of primary authority, tosupport your conclusions. Remember that Scott and Kourtney are notprofessional tax preparers, so it is important that you explainyour position in a clear and concise manner that is not overlytechnical (i.e., do not copy and paste excerpts from primaryauthorities and call it a day).

[Your Name][Tax Professional][Footem and Filem, LLP][Date]MemorandumTo: Scott ...
1) If Sam decides to use the desk exclusively for business purposes, his tax b...

Scott and Kourtney Smith are married and have been clients of Footem and Filem, LLP (F&F) for the past few years. Kourtney is an elementary school teacher. Scott owns a landscaping business, Smith Landscaping, which he operates as a sole proprietorship. Scott conducts all of his business affairs from an office he maintains in his home.

In 2005, Scott purchased an antique desk at an auction for $1,000. The desk was built in 1908 and crafted from rich mahogany. It once sat in the personal office of Ron Burgundy, a famous newscaster who often used the desk to read his extensive collection of leatherbound books. Scott gave the desk to his father as a birthday present in 2005.

In April of this year, Scott’s father passed away, leaving the antique desk to Scott. At the time of his father’s death, Scott learned that the desk’s fair market value had increased to $2,000 despite it having some minor damage that had accumulated over the years. Scott paid another $1,500 to have the desk professionally restored to its original working condition. According to a professional appraiser, the restoration raised the desk’s fair market value to $8,000. In honor of his father, who had originally given Scott the money to start his landscaping business, Scott put the antique desk in his home office and began using it exclusively for business purposes in May.

In June of this year, Scott purchased a new leather sofa for $1,000 and a new office chair for $800. Scott put the new sofa and chair in his home office and now uses them exclusively for client meetings. Scott would like to depreciate the desk, sofa, and chair for tax purposes, as he does for all of his business assets.

What is the maximum amount of depreciation Scott can claim for the current year for the desk, sofa, and chair

To determine the maximum amount of depreciation Scott can claim for the curren...
To calculate Natalie's final grade, we need to consider the weights of each co...
Hello Shahzad! Thank you for offering to help. If you have any specific questi...
To answer the given questions, we will use the provided table of total utiliti...
To answer the given questions, we will use the provided table of total utiliti...
To determine the utility-maximizing bundle and answer the questions related to...
To determine the combination of goods that gives maximum utility to the consum...
1) Dehydration Synthesis and Hydrolysis:Dehydration synthesis is a chemical re...