2015 IRS Tax Schedule for 2014 Tax Year

Tax Season 2015This is a schedule for 2015 IRS Refund Cycle Chart. Direct Deposit and Check date’s below. Please see disclaimer. 2015 tax refund schedule is listed below for information purposes. This is just for the first week. Find out when you’re state income tax refund will be in. The I.R.S will begin accepting tax returns January 20th, 2015. The IRS begin accepting some 2014 tax returns for test purposes starting January 12th, 2015

 

UPDATE 12/29/2014. The Tax Delay is over. The IRS have announced the official start to Tax Season 2015. Read more.

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IRS Smartphone App IRS2Go Updated.

If you already have the app, go to our apps and update it. Get the “Where’s my refund?” app on Android & Apple IPhone/IPad/IPod App.

Updated IRS Smartphone App IRS2Go Version 5.0 Now Available

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service today announced the release of IRS2Go 5.0, an update to the only official IRS smartphone application, compatible with both Apple and Android devices. Read more »

We updated our IRS E-File Cycle Chart today to account for the IRS changing the payout dates from Thursday to Wednesday. Check out the changes and please let us know if you find any problems.

2015 IRS Tax Refund Schedule.

Having trouble with the IRS Where’s My Refund tool? Here are some handy tools to decipher your way around this.

How to read your IRS tax account transcript.

Tax Topic 151

Tax Topic 152 Read more »

Walmart will turn tax refunds into immediate green this year by offering cash refunds at all of its stores, the retailer said Tuesday.

Walmart is partnering with 25,000 tax-preparation locations in all 50 states to give consumers the option to receive their tax refund as cash, and at a lower price than it can sometimes cost to get a paper check refund. Walmart won’t charge customers to pick up their refunds, but tax preparers could charge up to a $7 fee to filers who opt for the service. Read more »

The IRS began accepting and processing individual tax returns today

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service today opened the 2015 tax season by highlighting a growing array of online services and encouraging taxpayers to check out a variety of tax benefits, such as the often-overlooked Earned Income Tax Credit. The IRS began accepting and processing individual tax returns today.

The IRS had announced the official start to 2014 Tax Filing season at the end of December 2014. They will begin accepting 2014 individual and business income tax returns today, January 20th, 2015. Many individuals had their 2014 tax returns accepted early by the IRS last week. Read more »

IRS Tax Schedule Changes. IRS Start up Tax Season early for testing of acceptance system

The IRS have started accepting a limited amount of tax returns for testing purposes of the IRS system.
Great news! The IRS have begin testing for the upcoming Tax Season 2015.

We have reports from our affiliate RefundSchedule.com that the IRS have accepted several lucky tax payers to have their IRS tax returns accepted early. This does not include state tax returns as far as we know. They accepted January 14th through January 16th for these lucky few. More details:

Early reports of IRS approving many tax returns ahead of time.

 

Want to get your 2014 tax return back quick? E-File now.

 2014 Tax Return Back QuickThe IRS recommends filing as early as possible and e filing to speed up the process. This way no matter the delay, you will first in line to have your tax return processed and receive your 2015 tax refund promptly. IRS have released most tax forms to handle most situations, but even if they haven’t released your form you can still e file with most tax softwares. If you plan to e file with a local company then you will need to wait until the official start of 2015 IRS Tax Season, January 20th 2015.  2014 Tax Return Back Quick Today! Read more »

When can I file my Taxes 2015?

When can I file my Taxes 2015? 2014 Tax Return

When can I file my taxes 2015?  We can see how you would be confused. The important thing to remember is you always file your previous year’s taxes in the year following. So in 2015, you will file your 2014 tax return. We have been working to get a list of helpful dates and deadlines for filing your income taxes in 2015 (2014 Tax Return).  Want to keep updated on what’s going on with your 2014 taxes? Follow us on Facebook or on Twitter.

 

January 6, 2015

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Tax Year 2015: Things you should starting preparing for now.

Because of inflation adjustments required by law, the standard deduction, personal exemption and many other important tax numbers for the coming year will increase. Here are a few changes that will affect federal income-tax returns for the 2015 tax year, to be filed in 2016:

The basic standard deduction for 2015 will increase to $6,300 for single taxpayers (and married people filing separate returns) from $6,200 for this year. For married couples filing jointly, it will rise to $12,600 from $12,400 this year.

But before you automatically choose the standard deduction, check to see whether you would be better off itemizing your deductions, such as charitable gifts.

The standard deduction for those who qualify as “head of household” will rise to $9,250 from $9,100.

The amount and income thresholds for the earned income tax credit, a program designed to help the working poor, will change. For example, the Internal Revenue Service said the 2015 maximum earned income credit amount will be $6,242 for taxpayers filing jointly and who have three or more qualifying children, up from a total of $6,143 for tax year 2014.

Tax Year 2015

Planning to move and work overseas? For 2015, the foreign earned-income exclusion will be $100,800, up from $99,200 for 2014.

The personal exemption will be $4,000 for 2015, up from $3,950 for 2014. But, as the IRS points out, this is subject to a phaseout that begins with “adjusted gross incomes of $258,250 ($309,900 for married couples filing jointly).” The exemption “phases out completely at $380,750 ($432,400 for married couples filing jointly.)”

People who make more than a certain amount get hit by a limitation on itemized deductions. For next year, that limit begins with incomes of $258,250 or more, or $309,900 for married couples filing jointly.

The federal estate-tax exclusion will rise to $5.43 million next year from $5.34 million this year.

Separately, many upper-income workers will owe slightly more next year in Social Security taxes. The reason: The maximum amount of earnings subject to the Social Security tax will increase to $118,500 in 2015 from $117,000 this year, the Social Security Administration said. That reflects an increase in average wages.

Of the approximately 168 million workers who will pay Social Security taxes next year, about 10 million will pay higher taxes because of this change, the SSA says.

Tax Year 2015

Tax Season 2016

Tax Planning

Discuss in the Income Tax Forums.

When can you file taxes 2015?

If you like to file your taxes early and then chuckle at all the procrastinators who wait until April 15 nears, your day of reckoning is getting close. The earliest day the IRS will begin proTax Season 2015cessing 2014 individual tax returns is Jan. 20, 2015, a date slightly later than usual due to congress not passing tax related laws earlier in 2014.
This date can be found on our 2015 Tax Schedule.
A reminder this delay  will not be until October 2015 as previously reported on a fake journalism website.

The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) began accepting and processing federal tax returns for tax year 2014 on January 20, 2015. You had until April 15, 2015, to file your tax return unless you filed for an extension.

You can file your tax return with the Internal Revenue Service by:

The IRS offers free tax help, and if you owe the IRS money, payment options are available.

You can receive your tax refund in one of three ways.

For more information about filing your taxes, visit 1040 Central.

Changes for 2015 Tax Season
New for the 2015 filing season, some IRS assistance and taxpayer services shift to automated resources. Many of these automated services are available 24/7.

Contact the IRS
For more information or help, contact the IRS by phone or mail at:

Individuals: 1-800-829-1040
Businesses: 1-800-829-4933
TTY: 1-800-829-4059
International IRS Offices (if you live outside the U.S.)

When can I file my taxes in 2015?

When can you file taxes 2015?

Estimate your Tax Refund with your Tax Return Estimator

Income tax filing can be a dreaded event for some taxpayers, but if you are expecting a tax refund, it’s a good idea to know how much you could be getting back. Estimate your Tax Refund today!

The “Tax Refund Estimatortax calculator can simplify the process for you and help provide a fairly reliable figure on your estimated tax refund.

This tax calculator can also help you determine whether you’ve underpaid taxes for the year, and if so, how much you will owe the IRS on April 15th.

If you’re getting a tax refund, this online calculator can help you plan how to use those funds most appropriately ― whether you want to pay-off some bills or start an investment account for yourself or your children. Use the “Tax Refund Estimator” to quickly and easily estimate how much you’ll be getting back as a tax refund, or whether you’ll need to pay Uncle Sam.  You will need to enter certain information into the tax calculator, including the items below.

>> FILE NOW: eFile your taxes for FREE

Tax Filing Status

Choose your filing status from the tax calculator’s drop-down menu, which includes the same options as the IRS Form 1040 (single, head of household, married filing separately, or married filing jointly).

Gross Annual Income

Enter the amount of your gross annual income into the tax calculator. This refers to your total annual earnings ― including tips, bonuses, self-employment income, and any other wages before taxes are withheld.

Qualified Plan / IRA Contribution

If you are not participating in a plan sponsored by your employer (such as a SEP IRA, SIMPLE IRA, or other qualified plan), the contributions that you make to your Traditional IRA are generally tax-deductible. If you do participate in an employer-sponsored plan, the deductibility of your contributions is based on your modified adjusted gross income (MAGI) and your tax filing status.  Input your total contribution into this field on the tax calculator.

Itemized Deductions

If you have numerous deductible expenses (such as mortgage interest, state or local taxes, medical or dental expenses, alimony, child care, or charitable contributions), it may make sense for you to itemize those deductions.  If your total itemized tax deductions are greater than the standard deduction for your filing status, enter that dollar amount in this field on the tax calculator.

Number of Personal Exemptions

You can claim a personal exemption for yourself and for each dependent that you support. Exemptions are subtracted from your income when calculating taxes, so you pay less to the IRS. Note that the personal exemption amount may adjust annually for inflation.  Enter the total amount of your exemptions into this field on the tax calculator.

Number of Dependents

In this part of the tax refund calculator, you must report any dependents who rely of you for support ― this may include your child or another family member you take care of. To qualify as a dependent for tax purposes, there are certain IRS requirements that must be met.

Federal Taxes Withheld

Enter the total dollar amount of Federal income taxes that were withheld from your paycheck. Note that under-withholding can result in owing additional money to the IRS. Once you have put all the appropriate information into the Tax Refund Estimator tax calculator, click “Submit” to view your results.

Estimate your Tax Refund Online.