Additional Child Tax Credit

Additional Child Tax Credit

A refundable credit available to taxpayers with three or more children qualifying for the child tax credit or whose earned income exceeds a specified amount and whose regular child tax credit exceeds tax liability minus other nonrefundable credits. The additional child tax credit is computed on Form 8812. For current figures, see our Child Tax Credit rate table. Also, see Child Tax Credit.
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6695 due-diligence requirements to preparers of returns that claim the child tax credit (CTC), the additional child tax credit, or the American opportunity tax credit.
15 for tax returns that claim the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit. This applies to the entire refund even the portion not associated with the EITC and ACTC.
15 for tax returns that claim the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit. This applies to the entire refund--even the portion not associated with the EITC and ACTC.
Taxpayers may no longer use the amount of the current tax year's federal child tax credit or additional child tax credit to compute the Empire State Child Tax Credit for New York.
One of these is the Additional Child Tax Credit (ACTC) program for which the IRS is responsible.
Smith's written opinion acknowledges that Hanson raised a "difficult question." She had cited the 8th Circuit's In re Hardy decision (2015), which raised similar questions about the federal Additional Child Tax Credit. The court ruled in Hardy that the ACTC was exempt under Missouri law as a "public assistance benefit."
Though the IRS has not yet published the 2018 Form 1040, one can assume that the mechanics for calculating the refundable credit, known as the "additional child tax credit," will be similar.
If you'll claim the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit, though, your refund won't arrive until Feb.
Americans who claim the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit must wait until Feb.
Under a tax code provision known as the additional child tax credit, some of the credit may be refundable, depending on the amount of the taxpayer's earned income.
Other credits besides the previously mentioned making work pay credit, adoption credit, and EIC that could be used to offset other taxes and could also be refundable included the additional child tax credit, American opportunity (education) credit, first-time homebuyer credit, and (refundable) prior-year minimum tax credit.
The Protecting Americans from Tax Hikes Act of 2015, also known as the PATH Act, (https://www.irs.gov/for-tax-pros/new-federal-tax-law-may-affect-some-refunds-filed-in-early-2017) required the IRS to hold onto refunds for taxpayers checking off the Earned Income Tax Credit, Additional Child Tax Credit or both on their return forms, starting Jan.

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