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  2. Retirement - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Retirement

    Retirement is the withdrawal from one's position or occupation or from one's active working life. A person may also semi-retire by reducing work hours or workload. Many people choose to retire when they are old or incapable of doing their job due to health reasons. People may also retire when they are eligible for private or public pension benefits, although some are forced to retire when ...

  3. Pension - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pension

    Often retirement plans require both the employer and employee to contribute money to a fund during their employment in order to receive defined benefits upon retirement. It is a tax deferred savings vehicle that allows for the tax-free accumulation of a fund for later use as a retirement income.

  4. Registered retirement income fund - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Registered_Retirement...

    A registered retirement income fund (RRIF) is a tax-deferred retirement plan under Canadian tax law. Individuals use an RRIF to generate income from the savings accumulated under their registered retirement savings plan. As with an RRSP, an RRIF account is registered with the Canada Revenue Agency

  5. IRS sends out second-to-last monthly Child Tax Credit ...

    www.aol.com/finance/irs-sends-second-last-round...

    The expanded tax credit is set to expire after this year, but Democratic lawmakers want to include an extension of the credit through at least 2022 in their Build Back Better plan that's still ...

  6. IRS tax forms - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IRS_tax_forms

    As of the 2018 tax year, Form 1040, U.S. Individual Income Tax Return, is the only form used for personal (individual) federal income tax returns filed with the IRS. In prior years, it had been one of three forms (1040 [the "Long Form"], 1040A [the "Short Form"] and 1040EZ - see below for explanations of each) used for such returns.

  7. Economy of Denmark - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Economy_of_Denmark

    The all-record highest Danish tax level was 49.8% of GDP, reached in 2014 because of high extraordinary one-time tax revenues caused by a reorganization of the Danish-funded pension system. The Danish tax-to-GDP-ratio of 46% was the second-highest among all OECD countries, second only to France. The OECD average was 34.2%.

  8. Tax - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tax

    A poll tax, also called a per capita tax, or capitation tax, is a tax that levies a set amount per individual. It is an example of the concept of fixed tax . One of the earliest taxes mentioned in the Bible of a half-shekel per annum from each adult Jew (Ex. 30:11–16) was a form of the poll tax.

  9. Tax exile - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tax_exile

    A tax exile is a person who leaves a country to avoid the payment of income tax or other taxes. It is a person who already owes money to the tax authorities or wishes to avoid being liable in the future to taxation at what they consider high tax rates, instead choosing to reside in a foreign country or jurisdiction which has no taxes or lower tax rates.