- Federal Income Tax Estimator
Taxes are unavoidable and without planning, the annual tax liability can be very uncertain.
- How Much Self-Employment Tax Will I Pay?
Self employment taxes are comprised of two parts: Social Security and Medicare.
- Should I Adjust My Payroll Withholding?
Use this calculator each year to help decide whether you are likely to be on target based on your current withholding status.
- Should I Itemize Or Take The Standard Deduction?
If you have numerous itemized deductions such as mortgage interest, charitable contributions, etc., it may make sense for you to itemize your deductions instead of using the standard deduction for your tax filing status.
- How Much Of My Social Security Benefit May Be Taxed?
Did you know that up to 85% of your Social Security Benefits may be subject to income tax?
- Capital Gains (Losses) Tax Estimator
Federal taxes on your net capital gain(s) will vary depending on your marginal income tax bracket and holding period of the asset.
- Tax freedom day
It might surprise you how many days you would have to work to pay your estimated federal tax liability (including Social Security tax withholding).
- Will My Investment Interest Be Deductible?
Interest paid on debts incurred in order to invest (such as ‘margin accounts’) is generally deductible to the extent that it offsets investment income (such as interest, dividends and short term capital gains). Interest payments in excess of investment income can be carried forward in hopes of offsetting future investment income.
- Compare Taxable, Tax-Deferred And Tax-Free Investment Growth
Investment vehicles are taxed differently.
- What Are The Tax Implications Of Paying Interest?
Interest paid may or may not be tax-deductible depending on the type of interest paid.
- What Is My Potential Estate Tax Liability?
This means that the federal government could ‘inherit’ a significant portion of your estate unless you take measures to keep your wealth.
- What Is My Tax-Equivalent Yield?
Tax-free investments such as municipal bonds have lower yields due to their tax-exempt status.