Excess Contributions Sample Clauses

Excess Contributions. An excess contribution is any amount that is contributed to your IRA that exceeds the amount that you are eligible to contribute. If the excess is not corrected timely, an additional penalty tax of six percent will be imposed upon the excess amount. The procedure for correcting an excess is determined by the timeliness of the correction as identified below.
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Excess Contributions. Amounts contributed to your Xxxx XXX in excess of the allowable limit will be subject to a non-deductible excise tax of 6% for each year until the excess is used up (as an allowable contribution in a subsequent year) or returned to you. The 6% excise tax on excess contributions will not apply if the excess contribution and earnings allocable to it are distributed by your federal income tax return due date, including extensions. If such a distribution is made, only the earnings are considered taxable income for the tax year in which the excess was contributed to the IRA. The return of earnings may also be subject to the 10% penalty tax on early distributions. An IRS Form 1099-R will be issued for the year in which the distribution occurred, not the year in which the excess contribution was made. Consult IRS Publication 590 for more information pertaining to excess contributions. If you make an excess contribution to your Xxxx XXX and it is not corrected on a timely basis, an excise tax of 6% is imposed on the excess amount. This tax will apply each year to any part or all of the excess that remains in your account. Earnings will be removed with the excess contribution if corrected before your federal income tax return due date (including extensions), pursuant to Internal Revenue Code Section 408(d)(4) and IRS Publication 590. The IRS may impose a 10% early distribution penalty on the earnings if you are under age 59½. If you are subject to a federal penalty tax due to an excess contribution, you must file IRS Form 5329. For the purpose of the excess contribution, we will calculate the net income attributable to that contribution (Net Income Attributable or "NIA") using the method provided for in the IRS Final Regulations for Earnings Calculation for Returned or Recharacterized Contributions. This method calculates the NIA based on the actual earnings and losses of the Xxxx XXX during the time it held the excess contribution. Please note that a negative NIA is permitted and, if applicable, will be deducted from the amount of the excess contribution. Excess contributions (plus or minus the NIA) that are distributed by your federal income tax return due date (plus extensions) will be considered corrected, thus avoiding an excess contribution penalty.
Excess Contributions. If you defer more than the maximum allowable limit for the tax year, you have an excess deferral and must correct it. Excess deferrals, adjusted for earnings, must be distributed from your SIMPLE IRA. If your employer mistakenly contributes too much to your SIMPLE IRA as an employer contribution, your employer may effect distribution of the employer excess amount, adjusted for earnings through the date of distribution. The amount distributed to the employer is not includible in your gross income.
Excess Contributions. The Depositor is responsible for the determination of any excess contributions and the timely withdrawal thereof. If the IRS or the Depositor notifies the Custodian in writing that the contributions to the Account have exceeded the contribution limitations described in Article I of the Plan, the Custodian shall distribute from the Account to the Depositor the amount of such excess contribution and, as determined by the Depositor, any income attributable thereto. The Depositor may revoke such notice in writing if the IRS has not notified the Custodian of the IRS’ determination that the excess contribution was willfully made by the Depositor. The Custodian, at the request of the Depositor, may credit as a contribution for the current taxable year, the amount shown in the notice of the Depositor revoking his or her prior notification.
Excess Contributions. Aggregate contributions for the benefit of any one Designated Beneficiary in excess of the annual limit for a calendar year are treated as excess contributions. • If the excess contributions (and any earnings attributable to them) are not withdrawn from the Xxxxxxxxx ESA by May 31st of the following calendar year, the excess contribution is subject to a 6% excess tax for each year that the excess contribution remains in the Xxxxxxxxx ESA. • If the excess contributions (and any earnings) are timely withdrawn, no 6% excess tax applies. However, any earnings distributed in such a corrective distribution are taxable to the Designated Beneficiary, but no 10% additional tax applies to the earnings.
Excess Contributions. Any contributions to your XXX over and above the permissible limits set forth above are considered “excess contributions” subject to an annual excise tax of 6% of the amount of the excess contributions for each year in which the excess contribution remains in your XXX. Such excess contributions may be corrected (so that the 6% excise tax will not apply) by withdrawing the excess contributions and related earnings, as determined by you, from the XXX on or before the due date (including extensions) for filing your federal income tax return for the year for which the contribution relates. The amount of the excess contribution will not be considered a premature distribution nor be taxed as ordinary income. However, any earnings withdrawn will be taxed as ordinary income. In addition, the 10% penalty tax generally imposed on premature distributions will apply to the withdrawal of the earnings unless you have attained the age of 59½. Alternatively, you may carry forward any excess contributions for one year and report it in a subsequent year as an annual contribution to the extent that the excess, when aggregated with your XXX contribution (if any) for the subsequent year, does not exceed the maximum permitted contribution for that year. The 6% excise tax will be imposed on excess contributions for each year they remain in the XXX.
Excess Contributions. An excess contribution is any amount that is contributed to your HSA that exceeds the amount that you are eligible to contribute. If the excess is not corrected timely, an additional penalty tax of six percent will be imposed upon the excess amount. The procedure for correcting an excess is determined by the timeliness of the correction as identified below.
Excess Contributions. If the Participant contributes more than allowed with respect to a Tax Year, the Individual must notify the Trustee or Insurer to return to the Individual the excess contribution, together with any investment earnings on that amount, or to apply the excess contribution as a contribution for the Individual’s next succeeding Tax Year. The Participant must notify the Trustee or Insurer in writing prior to the date on which the Individual files, or is required to file, the Individual’s income tax return for the Tax Year for which the excess contribution was made.
Excess Contributions. It is the responsibility of the Planholder or the Planholder's spouse or common-law partner to determine whether contributions made to the Plan are deductible and do not exceed the maximum permitted without a penalty under the Act. The Trustee shall, on the instructions of the Planholder or the Planholder's spouse or common-law partner, refund an amount to a taxpayer where the amount is paid to reduce the amount of tax otherwise payable under Part X.1 of the Act by the taxpayer.