Internal Revenue Code

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Internal Revenue Code

The various statutes and regulations making up federal tax law.

Internal Revenue Code

The unified law of taxation in the United States. It outlines how individuals and corporations are taxed as well as which deductions and credits are allowed, and how they are to be applied. The Code also covers estate taxes, gift taxes, and payroll taxes. The current version of the Internal Revenue Code was introduced in 1986, though it has been amended since. Critics of the code contend that it is needlessly complicated.

Internal Revenue Code

The tax law of the United States.
References in periodicals archive ?
1 or section 9509 of title 26, shall in any way affect, or be construed to affect, the authority of the United States or any State or political subdivision thereof
When these people try to reconcile the definition of income in this subsection of Title 26 of the U.
Meanwhile Denbighshire, who have won the North Wales title 26 times, should launch their challenge with a win in their first match against Merionethshire at Mochdre on June 8.
This treasure of obfuscation comes from Title 26, Subtitle A, Chapter 1, Subchapter A, Part I, Section 1 of the U.
Moreover, we support the Senate provision to apply the interest-netting provision to any taxes imposed by Title 26 and not only income taxes.
It was in this same Madison Square Garden ring that I knocked out Ken Buchanan to win my first title 26 years ago," he said.
The club have won the Hungarian title 26 times and the Cup on 17 occasions.
The first of these incentives is a tax credit designed to help small businesses cover ADA-related "eligible access expenditures," according to Title 26 of the Internal Revenue Code, Section 44.
On August 7, 2013, Governor Christie signed An Act Concerning Diabetes and Supplementing Title 26 of the Revised Statutes.
The IRS Office of Professional Responsibility (OPR) will continue to enforce the Circular 230 provisions relating to practitioner conduct and discipline, but the final regulations generally remove references to the OPR with respect to registered tax preparers to "allow flexibility to adjust responsibility appropriately between [OPR and IRS functions enforcing Title 26 requirements] as the return preparer initiative is implemented.
ANSWER: Title 26 [section]1584 (a)(4) prohibits any person who is not either a licensed registered nurse or a licensed practical nurse to "use in connection with [their] name any words, letters, signs, or figures which imply that [the] person is a registered or practical nurse or an advanced practice registered nurse.
Title 26, Internal Revenue, is updated on April 1 each year.