We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byJonas Ransome
Modified over 2 years ago
©2011 Cengage Learning
Chapter 13 Introduction to Taxation California Real Estate Principles ©2011 Cengage Learning
Ch 13 Describe the real property assessment procedure as required by Proposition 13. List the rules regarding the date and manner of payment of real property taxes; describe the tax sale procedure in the event of nonpayment of property taxes. Explain homeowners, veteran's, and senior citizen's property tax exemptions. List the income tax advantages of real estate ownership, including the changes due to recent revisions in the tax laws. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Ad Valorem “According to Value ” Real Property Taxes House Motor Home Boat Apartment building Personal Property Taxes Sales Tax License Fee Use Tax Transfer Tax ©2011 Cengage Learning
Real Property Taxes Assessed at full cash value General ( Ad Valorem ) Taxes 1. For general support of government 2. Levied against all taxable real property 3. Recur annually Special Assessment Taxes 1. For specific purpose 2. Levied only against properties benefited 3. One-time tax ©2011 Cengage Learning
Proposition 13 Change of ownership form required to tax office Cash value x 1% = Annual property tax + local taxes Example: $200,000 lot x 1% = $2,000 Annual property tax x 2% per year = next year’s tax Example: Year 1 $200,000 x 1% = $2,000 2 $2,000 x 102% = $2,040 3 $2,040 x 102% = $2,080 4 $2,080 x 102% = $2,122.42 5 $2,122.42 x 102% = $2,164.87 ©2011 Cengage Learning
PROPOSITION 13 Full Cash Value= $500,000 X 1% + local %= x 1.25% Property Tax= $6,250 Ownership since March 1975 3/75 value + per yr. Max= present value x 1% + local % present tax Upon ownership change Current price paid (full cash value) X 1% + local % Present tax New additions only taxed at current value on new construction, not the entire property. ©2011 Cengage Learning
No Tax Change Between spouses First $1 million of real property from parents to their children ©2011 Cengage Learning
Propositions 60 & 90 Homeowners age 55 years and over Allows the transfer of their low, existing property tax base to another home of equal or lower value Proposition 60: in the same county. Proposition 90: to another California county Only if that county's board of supervisors agrees. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Real Property Tax Year Fiscal Year Jan Jul Sep Nov Dec Feb Apr Jun Jan 1 – Becomes a lien on the property - File tax exemptions prior ©2011 Cengage Learning 1111101 30 July 1 - Fiscal tax year begins Sept 1 - Tax rate determined Nov 1 - 1 st installment due (Jul 1 – Dec 31) Dec 10 - 1 st installment delinquent Feb 1 - 2 nd installment due (Jan 1 – Jun 30) Apr 10 - 2 nd installment delinquent Jun 30 - Fiscal tax year ends
Tax Sale A 10% penalty added to each late installment June 8 delinquent tax list published June 30 property “Sold” to state Five-year redemption period Un-redeemed property deeded to state Tax collector publishes notice of intent to sell Public auction tax sale Controller’s tax deed ©2011 Cengage Learning
Real Property Tax Exemptions 1. California Homeowner’s Exemption $7,000 Reduces property tax ($7000 x 1% = $70) Owner as of January 1-File by February 15 2. Veteran’s Exemption $4,000 3. Property tax postponement law A. senior citizens (age 62 or older) B. blind or disabled 4. California Renter’s Relief Credit against state income tax liability ©2011 Cengage Learning
HOMEOWNER’S EXEMPTION Owner occupied by January 1 and filed by February 15 $7,000 off full cash value $500,000 full cash value -7,000 homeowner’s exempt $493,000 taxable value Saves approx. $70 ($7,000 x 1%) ©2011 Cengage Learning
Special Assessments Liens Tax liens and assessments have priority over all other liens. Street Improvement Act of 1911 Assessments noted on tax bill For streets, sidewalks, lighting, water, sewer or benefit the owners directly such as for neighborhood parks, schools, and fire stations. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Mello-Roos Community Facilities Act of 1982 Failure to disclose allows buyer a 3-day right of rescission, and may result in disciplinary action for the licensed agent Municipal bonds Skirts around property tax limitations of Prop 13 Boom for developers Broker must disclose to prospective purchaser May not be fully tax deductible ©2011 Cengage Learning
INCOME TAXATION State and federal income tax A progressive tax Agents: Recommend tax counsel Tax consequences may be a material fact Need good record keeping on property ©2011 Cengage Learning
PERSONAL RESIDENCE Major Tax Advantages for Homeowners: 1. Subject to a $1 million dollar limitation 2. The interest on money borrowed to purchase a first and second home is fully deductible against the homeowner’s income 3. A homeowner may also borrow against the equity up to $100,000 and still deduct the interest as homeowner interest ©2011 Cengage Learning Interest Deduction
No taxable gain recognized on Residence Homeowners may claim an exception from taxation on profit from the sale of their personal residence up to a maximum amount of $250,000 for singles, up to $500,000 for married couples. Homeowner must have owned & resided in home 2 of last 5 yrs. Can take the deduction every 2 years. May not deduct depreciation, maintenance or operation expenses. Any gains above these amounts are taxed at the current capital gain tax rate. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Installment sale Sale with down payment & loan. Tax is due as loan is repaid over term. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Income Property Depreciation 27 ½ years for residential income property 39 years for non-residential income property ©2011 Cengage Learning Annual Deduction Operating Expenses T Taxes (Property) Insurance M Maintenance M Management U Utilities R Reserves for Replacement I
Investment property Vacant land (unimproved property) ©2011 Cengage Learning
Trade or Business Property Owner derives major source of livelihood from the property ©2011 Cengage Learning
1031 Tax–Deferred Exchanges 1. Pay no taxes at time of equal exchange 2. The new property must be “like for like” kind 3. Any “boot” (cash) received is taxable The exchange may be simultaneous or delayed. 4. If delayed there are rigid timetables and the exchange is frequently called a “Starker” exchange. ©2011 Cengage Learning + $25,000 cash Value $200,000 Basis 100,000 Mortgage 50,000 Value $300,000 Basis 150,000 Mortgage 75,000
Non-personal residence Exchange – IRC 1031 Decreases basis on new property by the gain deferred on old property Tax liability is not forgiven - Defers (postpones) tax due, NOT tax “free” Close of escrow date rules: Close concurrent Delayed – accommodator 45 days to name the new property 180 days (6 months) to close the escrow Mortgage relief (Boot) ©2011 Cengage Learning
Registered Domestic Partners RDP cannot file joint income tax returns for either state or federal taxes. ©2011 Cengage Learning
Review Quiz Chapter 13 1.The homeowner’s exemption, excluding local assessments, saves approximately how much in property taxes? a.$100 b.$80 c.$70 d.$40 ©2011 Cengage Learning
Review Quiz Chapter 13 2.The proposition that allows certain homeowners to transfer their property tax base to another home in the same county is: a.Proposition 13 b.Proposition 57 c.Proposition 60 d.Proposition 90 ©2011 Cengage Learning 3.The second installment of real property taxes is delinquent if not paid by: a.November 1 b.December 10 c.February 1 d.April 10
Review Quiz Chapter 13 ©2011 Cengage Learning 4.Which of the following is true? a.A person cannot use a homeowner’s exemption and a veteran’s exemption on the same home b.Real property taxes become a lien on the first Monday in March c.A 12% penalty is added for delinquent property taxes d.California has special property tax exemptions for senior citizens 45 years or older
Review Quiz Chapter 13 5.A property was valued at $500,000 for property tax purposes. According to Proposition 13, what would be the maximum value for property tax purposes in two years, assuming the owner did not make capital improvements? a.$502,420 b.$504,010 c.$506,220 d.$520,200 ©2011 Cengage Learning
Review Quiz Chapter 13 6.To obtain a full homeowner’s exemption, a new homeowner must file between January 1 and: a.December 10 b.February 15 c.April 10 d.June 1 ©2011 Cengage Learning
Review Quiz Chapter 13 7.When foreigners sell U.S. property the Foreign Investment in Real Property Tax Act (FIRPTA) may require what percentage be withheld from the sale proceeds? a.3-1/3% b.5% c.10% d.13% ©2011 Cengage Learning
Review Quiz Chapter 13 9.Under certain conditions, a single home owner may except up to how much in tax free gains from the sale of a their personal home? a.$500,000 b.$300,000 c.$250,000 d.$125,000 ©2011 Cengage Learning 8.When a special assessment is made on a piece of property under the Street Improvement Act of 1911: a.Property owner can deduct principal and interest b.It is based on the front footage of the property c.It is appraised as per the amount of square footage d.Assessment must be paid within six months
Review Quiz Chapter 13 ©2011 Cengage Learning 10.An investor who has owned a property for 2 years and then sells for a gain most likely will pay: a.Capital gains taxes b.Ordinary income taxes c.Only California, not federal taxes d.Not pay taxes as a sale for cash qualifies as a 1031 exchange
Answers to Review Quiz Chapter 13 1.C6. B 2.C7. C 3.D8. B 4.A9. C 5.D 10. A ©2011 Cengage Learning
Chapter 13 TAXATION OF REAL ESTATE 447. I. REAL PROPERTY TAXES 447.
Florida Real Estate Principles, Practices & Law 38th Edition Linda L. Crawford Copyright © 2015 Kaplan, Inc. All rights reserved.
© OnCourse Learning. All Rights Reserved. Federal Taxation of Home Ownership Learning Objectives Define and list examples of income tax deduction benefits.
Chapter 14. Georgia Real Estate An Introduction to the Profession Eighth Edition Chapter 14 Taxes and Assessments.
© 2009 by South-Western, Cengage Learning SAMIRLANDER Chapter 18.
Washington Real Estate Fundamentals Lesson 14: Federal Income Taxation and Real Estate © 2011 Rockwell Publishing.
Real Estate Principles and Practices Chapter 16 Investment and Tax Aspects of Ownership © 2010 by South-Western, Cengage Learning.
© 2012 Cengage Learning. Taxes and Assessments Chapter 14.
©OnCourse Learning. All Rights Reserved.. Issues in Home Ownership ©OnCourse Learning. All Rights Reserved. Chapter 5.
Chapter 15 Federal Income Taxation and Basic Principles of Real Estate Investment 2010©Cengage Learning. All Rights Reserved.
© 2015 OnCourse Learning Chapter 15 Federal Income Taxation and Basic Principles of Real Estate Investment.
Real Estate Principles and Practices Chapter 16 Investment and Tax Aspects of Ownership © 2014 OnCourse Learning.
© 2011 Cengage Learning. Real Estate Taxation Issues Chapter 14 © 2011 Cengage Learning.
South-Western Publishing©2002 By Charles J. Jacobus Real Estate Principles Ninth Edition Real Estate: An Introduction to the Profession Ninth Edition South-Western.
Chapter 16 Federal Taxation and Real Estate Finance © OnCourse Learning.
©2011 Cengage Learning. Chapter 17 ©2011 Cengage Learning INCOME TAX ASPECTS OF INVESTMENT REAL ESTATE.
© South-Western Educational Publishing Buying a Home.
2011©Cengage Learning. All Rights Reserved.. Property Taxes 2011©Cengage Learning. All Rights Reserved.
Chapter © 2010 South-Western, Cengage Learning Buying a Home Why Buy a Home? The Home-Buying Process 22.
12-1 ©2011 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Prentice Hall.
© 2008 by South-Western, Cengage Learning Chapter 15 Charles J. Jacobus Thomas E. Gillett.
Chapter 16 Federal Taxation and Real Estate Finance.
McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2012 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 14 Tax Consequences of Home Ownership.
© 2013 All rights reserved. Chapter 9 Taxes and Assessments1 New York Real Estate for Brokers, 5 th e By Marcia Darvin Spada Cengage Learning.
© OnCourse Learning Chapter 15 : Taxes and Assessments.
Real Estate Investment Chapter 8 Single-Family Dwellings and Condominiums © 2011 Cengage Learning.
© 2010 Rockwell Publishing Lesson 13: Income Taxation and Real Estate Principles of California Real Estate.
© 2013 All rights reserved. Chapter 4 Real Estate Investments1 New York Real Estate for Brokers 5 th e By Marcia Darvin Spada Cengage Learning.
AATS LLC Accounting and Tax Solutions The Mortgage Forgiveness Debt Relief Act of 2007 and The Housing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008 Alan Yee Tax Partner.
Chapter 6 Income from Property 1. Inclusions Sec. 12 Interest income from savings, deposits, loans, bonds, and debentures; Dividends from shares; and.
© 2009 by South-Western, Cengage Learning SAMIRLANDER Chapter 14.
© 2010 by Cengage Learning Taxes and Assessments Chapter 15 ________________ Taxes and Assessments.
Chapter 11 Corporate Income Tax 2013 Cengage Learning Income Tax Fundamentals 2013 Student Slides Gerald E. Whittenburg Martha Altus-Buller Steven Gill.
New Jersey Property Tax Relief Programs Homestead Benefit Tenant Rebate Senior Freeze (PTR) Other LEVEL 2 TOPIC NJ-2 Property Tax Relief Programs v1.0.
Property Tax Section Local Government Division Tax Year Overview.
Chapter 10 Fundamental Income Tax Issues. Tax Basis: Its Nature and Significance Newly acquired property’s initial tax basis is starting point in determining.
1.Apply the revenue recognition principle. 2.Describe accounting issues involved with revenue recognition at point of sale. 3.Apply the percentage-of-completion.
McGraw-Hill Education Copyright © 2015 by the McGraw-Hill Education. This is proprietary material solely for authorized instructor use. Not authorized.
King & King Business Advisors ® Presents: Business Brokers Merger & Acquisition Advisors Management Buyout Consultants King & Kings Professional Practice.
© 2004 ME™ (Your Money Education Resource™) 1 Estate Planning Chapter 12: Special Elections and Post Mortem Planning.
Real Estate Principles Tenth Edition Real Estate: An Introduction to the Profession Tenth Edition.
Personal Income Tax Mary B Pearson, CPA Assistant Professor of Accounting.
AIM Why should we invest in real estate? DO NOW What are the advantages of investing in real estate? REAL ESTATE.
Chapter 6 Own a Home or Car. 6.1 Borrowing to Buy a Home.
Copyright ©2004 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 4 Using Tax Concepts for Planning.
IPED Tax Credit Property Disposition 2008: Obligations and Opportunities Through Year 15 and Beyond Boston, Massachusetts, November 20-21, 2008 Forrest.
McGraw-Hill/Irwin ©The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., 2002 Principles of Taxation Chapter 15 Investment and Personal Financial Planning.
Chapter 14 Tax Consequences of Home Ownership © 2014 by McGraw-Hill Education. This is proprietary material solely for authorized instructor use. Not authorized.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.