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Retirement Planning
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(8636 reads)
Many taxpayers puzzle over whether to contribute to traditional versus Roth tax-advantaged retirement plans. For most people, contributions to traditional tax-advantaged plans will probably provide a higher net present value over their lifetimes.
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(6663 reads)
In a recent article, which is listed in this category and is entitled "Traditional versus Roth tax-advantaged plan contributions," The Skilled Investor discussed why the average taxpayer would tend to benefit more by contributing to traditional rather than to Roth tax-advantaged IRA and 401k retirement plans. This follow-up article, which is in two-parts, discusses eight personal financial planning factors, which could flip one's preference toward making current contributions into Roth tax-advantaged plans instead.
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(5623 reads)
In a recent article, which is listed in this category and is entitled "Traditional versus Roth tax-advantaged plan contributions," The Skilled Investor discussed why the average taxpayer would tend to benefit more by contributing to traditional rather than to Roth tax-advantaged IRA and 401k retirement plans. This follow-up article, which is in two-parts, discusses eight personal financial planning factors, which could flip one's preference toward making current contributions into Roth tax-advantaged plans instead.
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(3707 reads)
You should invest in tax-advantaged investment vehicles, when you are more likely to gain a net long-term after-tax benefit. For majority of people, this will be most of the time. You should understand the potential and specific economic benefits of tax-advantaged investing within the context of your particular projected lifecycle financial affairs and tax situation.
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(18660 reads)
For your convenience, the table provided summarizes tax rules for traditional IRAs and Roth IRAs. You should consult the current IRS Publication 590, "Individual Retirement Arrangements (IRAs)" and/or a tax professional, before you make any personal financial decisions. This information could help you to understand which maximum Roth IRA contribution limits and other traditional IRA contribution limits might apply to you.

The table provided has a left-hand column of questions and 12 columns of information. Read the first four questions in the first four rows to determine which of the twelve columns would apply to you.

Once you have done this, you should have found one "traditional IRA" column and one "Roth IRA" column that would apply to you. Read the remaining questions further down the table to compare the various traditional IRA and Roth IRA rules that affect you. Be careful to distinguish between the rules about whether you can make a contribution and whether an allowable contribution is tax deductible.
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(6631 reads)
If you want to know about specific U.S. state personal graduated income tax rates for the 50 states and the District of Columbia, this information is provided in the VeriPlan personal financial planning and lifetime tax projection software. VeriPlan's provides fully integrated tax planning software that includes current state income tax rates for both the "single" and "married, filing jointly" filing categories.
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