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The declaration permits the IRS to postpone certain tax-filing and tax-payment deadlines for taxpayers who reside or have a business in the disaster area. For instance, certain deadlines falling on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Oct. 16, 2023, are granted additional time to file through Oct. 16, 2023. As a result, affected individuals and businesses will have until Oct. 16 to file returns and pay any taxes that were originally due during this period. This includes 2022 individual income tax returns due on April 18, as well as various 2022 business returns normally due on March 15 and April 18. Among other things, this means that eligible taxpayers will have until Oct. 16 to make 2022 contributions to their IRAs and health savings accounts.
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In addition, farmers who choose to forgo making estimated tax payments and normally file their returns by March 1 will now have until Oct. 16, 2023 to file their 2022 return and pay any tax due. The Oct. 16, 2023, deadline also applies to the quarterly estimated tax payments, normally due on Jan. 17, 2023 and April 18, 2023. This means that individual taxpayers can skip making the fourth quarter estimated tax payment, normally due Jan. 17, 2023, and instead include it with the 2022 return they file, on or before Oct. 16.
The Oct. 16 deadline also applies to the quarterly payroll and excise tax returns normally due on Jan. 31, 2023. In addition, penalties on payroll and excise tax deposits due on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Jan. 23, 2023, will be abated as long as the tax deposits are made by Jan. 23, 2023.
Under section 7508A, the IRS gives affected taxpayers until Oct. 16, 2023, to file most tax returns (including individual, corporate, and estate and trust income tax returns; partnership returns, S corporation returns, and trust returns; estate, gift, and generation-skipping transfer tax returns; annual information returns of tax-exempt organizations; and employment and certain excise tax returns), that have either an original or extended due date occurring on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Oct. 16, 2023, are granted additional time to file through Oct. 16, 2023.
Affected taxpayers that have an estimated income tax payment originally due on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Oct. 16, 2023, are postponed through Oct. 16, 2023, will not be subject to penalties for failure to pay estimated tax installments as long as such payments are paid on or before Oct. 16, 2023.
The IRS also gives affected taxpayers until Oct. 16, 2023, to perform other time-sensitive actions described in Treas. Reg. 301.7508A-1(c)(1) and Rev. Proc. 2018-58, 2018-50 IRB 990 (Dec. 10, 2018), that are due to be performed on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Oct. 16, 2023, are granted additional time to file through Oct. 16, 2023.
This relief also includes the filing of Form 5500 series returns that were required to be filed on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Oct. 16, 2023, are postponed through Oct. 16, 2023, in the manner described in section 8 of Rev. Proc. 2018-58. The relief described in section 17 of Rev. Proc. 2018-58, pertaining to like-kind exchanges of property, also applies to certain taxpayers who are not otherwise affected taxpayers and may include acts required to be performed before or after the period above.
Unless an act is specifically listed in Rev. Proc. 2018-58, the postponement of time to file and pay does not apply to information returns in the W-2, 1094, 1095, 1097, 1098 or 1099 series; to Forms 1042-S, 3921, 3922 or 8027; or to employment and excise tax deposits. However, penalties on deposits due on or after Jan. 8, 2023, and before Jan. 23, 2023, will be abated as long as the tax deposits were made by Jan. 23, 2023.
Rebekah Gonzales, 11, plays on the monkey bars at Loma Linda Elementary School in Phoenix while she waits for the new playground unveiling. Her biggest wish for the new playground was for it to have a zip line, which it does. Photo taken on Feb. 23, 2023. (Photo by Evelyn Nielsen/Cronkite News)
From left, Rebekah Gonzales, Daniel Chiago and Serena Robinson pose for a photo in front of the new Kaboom playground at Loma Linda Elementary School in Phoenix. All three fifth graders had a hand in designing the new play space and were chosen to present their ideas for the playground to Kaboom and Fairytale Brownies. Photo taken on Feb. 23, 2023. (Photo by Evelyn Nielsen/Cronkite News)
Juan Vela and other volunteers pour the concrete footing for a hand-sanitizing station for the new playground at Loma Linda Elementary School in Phoenix on Feb. 23, 2023. (Photo by Evelyn Nielsen/Cronkite News)
The DoD Facilities Pricing Guide supports a spectrum of facility planning, investment, and analysis needs. This version of the Guide reflects updated cost and pricing data for FY 2023 intended to support preparation early planning level estimates of the DoD budget for FY 2026 and beyond.
SAC and SAC-AA funding supports continued access to comprehensive, culturally competent, high-quality primary health care services for communities and populations currently served by the Health Center Program. A SAC or SAC-AA application is a request for federal financial assistance to continue comprehensive primary health care services provision in an area listed in the Service Area Announcement Table (SAAT). These areas are served by current Health Center Program award recipients whose periods of performance end in FY 2023; in instances of a SAC-AA, service areas may be competed off-cycle.
To help alleviate some of the stress many have endured during this trying period, the FTB has extended the filing and payment deadlines for individuals and businesses in California until May 15, 2023.
This relief applies to deadlines falling on or after January 8, 2023, and before May 15, 2023, including the 2022 individual income tax returns due on April 18 and the quarterly estimated tax payments, typically due on January 17, 2023 and April 18, 2023.
The IRS announced tax relief for Californians affected by these winter storms. Taxpayers affected by these storms qualify for an extension to May 15, 2023 to file individual and business tax returns and make certain tax payments. This includes:
epa10485213 Team chief Frederic Vasseur of Scuderia Ferrari Mission Winnow talks during a press conference as part of the pre-season testing for the 2023 Formula One at the Sakhir circuit near Manama, Bahrain, 23 February 2023. EPA-EFE/ALI HAIDER
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WASHINGTON - The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) today published Fair Market Rents (FMRs) for Fiscal Year 2023. FMRs, published annually, are an estimate of the amount of money that would cover gross rents (rent and utility expenses) on 40 percent of the rental housing units in an area. Nationally, FMRs will increase by an average of approximately 10 percent, enabling more households with housing vouchers to access affordable, stable housing. For FY23, HUD is using private sector data to estimate changes in FMRs to address a temporary data availability challenge and to align with market conditions. The basic methodology that HUD uses to estimate FMRs remains the same. 041b061a72