Returns filed under the provisions of the Revenue Act of 1936 , as amended by the Revenue Act of 1937 , number 5,336 , of which 3,756 show Title I net income of $ 283,204,642 and 1,580 show no Title I net income .
Vols. for 1934-1953 issued in 2 pts.: pt. 1. Individual income tax returns, estate tax returns, gift tax returns (varies); pt. 2. Corporation income tax returns and personal holding company returns.
Author: United States. Bureau of Internal Revenue. Statistical DivisionPublish On: 1927
Corporation income-tax returns—Continued. By those reporting net income and no net income-Continued. PagNumber and net income (or deficit), by years 1920–1927 and by industrial groups-------------------------------------- 332–363 By ...
Author: United States. Bureau of Internal Revenue. Statistical Division
Because certain statutory special deductions from net income were allowed most corporations in computing their income subject to tax , the statistics for net income are generally larger than the amounts shown for " Income subject to tax ...
360-401 By industrial groups.18-20 Number of income - tax returns filed and number of balance sheets tabulated , by size of net income . 21 Corporation deficit , income - tax returns : By income classes . 16 By industrial groups .
The book provides the road map for entrepreneurs and sales professionals to increase their revenue, have more time off, and have great client satisfaction.
Author: Todd Bates
Category: Business & Economics
Discover how to have a 7 figure net income by following 6 steps. These 6 steps will transform the business of any sales professional or entrepreneur regardless of their current situation. For the last 20 years entrepreneur, speaker, and coach Todd Bates has helped over 20,000 clients reach their goals of owning a business and not working for their businesses. The book provides the road map for entrepreneurs and sales professionals to increase their revenue, have more time off, and have great client satisfaction.
Author: California. Franchise Tax BoardPublish On: 1971
Nonfinancial corporations Date Date Tax rate ( percent ) Year Month Year Month Tax rate ( percent ) 1963 . . . . . . . . 1903 . . . . . . . . . Mar . 15 Dec . On actual 1962 net income . . . . . . . . . . On actual 1962 net income .
An annual tax is hereby imposed upon every national banking corporation or production credit association or savings and loan association doing business within this state, according to or measured by its net income, to be computed in the ...
There are also incentives to minimise taxes that are consistent with the relatively low income yields earned on FDI in the United States, but no firm evidence that this is an important explanation.
Author: Alexandra Heath
Category: Balance of payments
Despite a significant deterioration in the US net foreign asset position, there has not been a corresponding deterioration in the net income balance. In fact, there has generally been a net income surplus. Two factors have been particularly important for the positive net income balance over the past 15 years or so. The first is that the United States has a positive net external equity balance and a negative net external debt balance. This contributes to a net income surplus because the income yield on equity has been higher than the income yield on debt. The second factor is that the United States earns a persistently higher income yield on its foreign direct investment (FDI) assets than foreigners earn on their direct investments in the United States. This paper summarises the evidence from firm-level studies and time-series data for the United States, as well as cross-country comparisons, to weigh up alternative explanations for this outcome. The evidence presented suggests that differences in income yields on FDI are not explained by the presence of large stocks of unmeasured assets. Moreover, they do not appear to be related to different characteristics of the investment such as industry composition or riskiness. There is some evidence that differences in the average maturity of investment have had some effect on yield differentials, especially in the 1980s. There are also incentives to minimise taxes that are consistent with the relatively low income yields earned on FDI in the United States, but no firm evidence that this is an important explanation.