The IRS withdrew proposed regulations that provided that the one-rollover-per-year rule for IRAs applies on an IRA-by-IRA basis.
Final regulations issued permit IRA and qualified plan participants to enter into longevity annuities, using a certain amount of their account balances, without having these amounts count for calculating required minimum distributions.
The U.S. Supreme Court held that funds from an inherited IRA were not retirement funds that were exempt from the debtor’s bankruptcy estate.
To settle the question of whether the limitation on rolling over one IRA per year under Sec. 408(d)(3)(B) applies to taxpayers on an aggregate basis or on an IRA-by-IRA basis, the IRS announced it will follow the a recent Tax Court's recent decision, applying the rule on an aggregate basis, meaning no matter how many IRAs a taxpayer has, the taxpayer is limited to one rollover per year.
Potential entrepreneurs need to be aware of the tax complexities of using retirement funds as startup capital.
The Tax Court held that where a taxpayer distributed and within 60 days repaid funds from two separate IRAs within a one-year period, only the first distribution and repayment was a nontaxable rollover.
The IRS announced it will follow the recent decision in Bobrow, meaning no matter how many IRAs a taxpayer has, the taxpayer is limited to one IRA rollover per year.
The Tax Court held that the taxpayers’ guarantees of a loan made to a company owned by the taxpayers’ IRAs were prohibited transactions that caused the accounts to cease to be IRAs.