Hall Income Tax (Online Demo)

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Taxpayer Information

Filing Year

A taxpayer filing on a calendar year basis must file a return by April 15 of the following year. For a taxpayer filing with a different fiscal year, the return is due the fifteenth day of the fourth month following the end of the fiscal year.

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Individual or Business Filing

Individual

Business

Taxpayer Information

Below please enter information about the person for whom this Hall income tax return is being filed. Fields marked with an asterisk (*) are required.

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Spouse Information

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Taxpayer Information

Below please enter information about the person for whom this Hall income tax return is being filed. Fields marked with an asterisk (*) are required.

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Federal Employer's Identification Number (FEIN)
It is a nine-digit number assigned by the IRS. The IRS requires this number to identify taxpayers who must file various business tax returns. FEINs are used by employers, sole proprietors, corporations, partnerships, nonprofit associations, trusts, estates of decedents, government agencies, certain individuals, and other business entities.

You can learn more and apply for a FEIN from the IRS Web site at http://www.irs.gov/Businesses/Small-Businesses-&-Self-Employed/Apply-for-an-Employer-Identification-Number-(EIN)-Online

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City & County of Residence for Tax Distribution

Three-eighths (3/8) of Hall income tax collections are distributed among the city and county where the taxpayer resides. In order for the taxes to be properly distributed, please provide the name of the county and city (if you reside within an incorporated municipality) of your legal residence.

    Examples:
  1. Your official residence is within the corporate city limits of Clinton in Anderson County. Select (a) Anderson County, then (b) City of Clinton.
  2. Your official residence is located outside the corporate limits of Clinton, but you have a mailing address of Clinton in Anderson County. Select (a) Anderson County, then (b) Not Incorporated.

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Mailing Address

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Exemptions

Age 65 or Older with Limited Income

Any person 65 years of age or older having a total annual income below specific limits is completely exempt from the tax. Total annual income means income from any and all sources, including social security. All income should be included, regardless of whether it is taxable for federal purposes. The income also should not be adjusted for any losses.

Total annual income limits are as follows:

Tax Year(s) Single Filers Joint Filers*
2000-2011 $16,200 $27,000
2012 $26,200 $37,000
2013-2014 $33,000 $59,000
2015 and after $37,000 $68,000

*One or both people should be age 65 or older.


Legal Blindness

Single Filers: A legally blind person is exempt from the Hall income tax. He or she does not need to file a tax return. Single filers should send the Department a written statement from their physician that certifies their blindness. The doctor's statement should only be submitted once. It is not an annual requirement.

Joint Filers: When taxable income is received by a blind person and a spouse who can see, only the taxable income of the sighted person should be reported in Schedule A. The income of the blind person is exempt, and it should be reported on Schedule B. If the taxable dividend/interest income is received jointly by a blind person and a sighted spouse, only one-half of the jointly received income is exempt from tax. The sighted person may only claim a deduction of $1,250. A physician's statement for the blind spouse must be submitted to the Department.

Quadriplegic

Single Filers: Only the interest/dividend income that is directly related to the circumstances that caused an individual to become quadriplegic is exempt. That income should be listed on Schedule B. A medical doctor must certify that a person is quadriplegic. When taxable income is received by a person who is quadriplegic but the taxable income did not come from circumstances that caused that person to become quadriplegic, that income is not exempt and should be reported on Schedule A.

Joint Filers: When taxable interest and dividend income is received jointly by a quadriplegic and a spouse who is not a quadriplegic, only one-half of the jointly received income will be exempt from the tax. If the quadriplegic person receives taxable interest and dividend income and files jointly with a spouse, a deduction of $2,500 may be claimed. If only the non-quadriplegic spouse receives taxable interest and dividend income, the non-exempt spouse may only claim a deduction of $1,250.

Questions?

If you have questions about exemptions or deductions, call the Department at 1-800-342-1003 or (615) 253-0600, or email TN.Revenue@tn.gov.

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Check all that apply to you, and if filing jointly, all that apply to your spouse.

*You must have a letter on file with the Department of Revenue to claim any of the following exemptions:


You will have another opportunity to review this information before finalizing it.