Nontaxable Exchange

Nontaxable Exchange

An exchange on which no gain or loss is recognized in the current year. The realized gain generally is recognized when the property acquired in the exchange is sold.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The third type of disposal is a nontaxable exchange wherein the transaction consideration is stock of the acquiring company or a minority equity interest in the disposed and recapitalized business.
Boot is money or any other property that doesn't qualify for nonrecognition of gain in an otherwise nontaxable exchange.
A taxpayer can postpone depreciation recapture by using a nontaxable exchange to dispose of an appreciated asset.
The taxpayer argued that it was a nontaxable exchange because: 1) company A did not distribute any of the funds to her personally, but to company B instead, and 2) she gave up a portion of her company A annuity solely in exchange for the company B annuity.
in a nontaxable exchange that will result in an NOL carryover under Sec.
Generally the transfer of property from one spouse to another due to a divorce is a nontaxable exchange under IRC section 1041.
20 (1998), the Tax Court held that a partial exchange of an existing annuity contract for a new annuity contract is a nontaxable exchange under Sec.
The use of written contract assignments can alleviate any fear that the taxpayer may have with respect to the intermediary having title; it is critical that the taxpayer understand that the assignments are a required formality to ensure a nontaxable exchange.
Instead of selling the stock outright, A organizes corporation C under the laws of Canada, then transfers the 100,000 X shares for C's entire capital stock in a nontaxable exchange.
368(a) (1) specifies seven types of corporate reorganizations--A through G--that qualify for nontaxable exchange treatment.
Treasury Tax Legislative Counsel office suggested that the Treasury might prefer guidance in the form of additional regulations, which would limit nontaxable exchange treatment to reverse transactions under specified circumstances.
Chapters 6 and 7 address property transactions and adequately cover the most important property transactions, including the basic rules for determining gain and loss, basis considerations, nontaxable exchanges, capital gains, [section] 1231 transactions, and depreciation recapture.