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Old 02-04-2014, 02:35 PM
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State, State, State

I did some consulting for an out-of-state company, and moved to another state as well during the year. I have a 1099-MISC for the earnings.

Do I need to file non-resident state taxes in the state the company is based out of, and both states in which I received earnings?

The 1099-MISC only lists the current state I'm in. Thanks



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Old 02-04-2014, 06:24 PM
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Originally Posted by YeeYee View Post


#1;Do I need to file non-resident state taxes in the state the company is based out of, and both states in which I received earnings?

#2;The 1099-MISC only lists the current state I'm in. Thanks

#1;I assume that you moved to the state permanently, then, No, you need to file your returns for both of the states as part year residents.i mean you need to report only your income that you earned in another state to the another state; you do not need to report your 1099 income that you earned in your original home state to the another state.

#2;the just report the income to the current state only.



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Old 02-10-2014, 01:11 PM
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Confused

Too confusing of a response. Lets use more specifics.

I lived in Nebraska. Consulted for a company in Ohio.
I moved to Texas. Continued consulting for Ohio company.
My 1099-Misc shows the total income, but lists my state as Texas.
Texas does require state income tax.

So, do I file non-resident Ohio taxes? Non-resident Nebraska taxes? Or since the 1099-Misc shows TX, do I need to file any state-level taxes?



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Old 02-10-2014, 04:45 PM
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Originally Posted by YeeYee View Post

#1;I lived in Nebraska. Consulted for a company in Ohio.
I moved to Texas. Continued consulting for Ohio company.
My 1099-Misc shows the total income, but lists my state as Texas.
Texas does require state income tax.

#2;So, do I file non-resident Ohio taxes?


#3;Non-resident Nebraska taxes?


#4;Or since the 1099-Misc shows TX, do I need to file any state-level taxes?
#1;no state income tax in TX;

#2;As mentioned previously, unless you were physically present in Ohio, you are not subject o Ohio state tax. So aslongas you worked(physically present) in Ohio, then you must pay tax to Ohio on your 1099incoem that you earned in Ohio as a nonresidemnt of Ohio.

#3;You moved to TX from Nebraska during the year of 2013, then you need to pay tax on your income that you earned in Nebrasaka to Nebrasaka as a PART YEAR RESIDENT, NOT AS A NONRESIDENT OF NEBRASKA, also you do not need to pay tax to TX on your income that you earned in TX as TX is one of the 9 states states Without an Income Tax. Aslongas you itemize your deductions on Sch A of 1040, you can deduct your state tax that you paid to Nebraska on your 2013 return
Note;Usually you have to pay taxes on where you live, and where you physically work;so, provided you are working remotely for a company, you should only have to pay income taxes to the state you live and physically work in

#4;as mentioned above



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Old 09-27-2017, 08:08 PM
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Old 09-28-2017, 10:40 AM
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I did some consulting for an out-of-state company, and moved to another state as well during the year. I have a 1099-MISC for the earnings.

Do I need to file non-resident state taxes in the state the company is based out of, ========>Correct UNLESS you moved into the state during the year. however once you moved into the sate during the year then you need to file your return as a part year resident of the state.


and both states in which I received earnings?========>>same as above; if you were a resident of 2 different states during the tax year (for example, if you moved from one state to another), you'll normally file part-year returns in both states, assuming each state collects income tax and you had income in each state. So once you moved to a new state during the year, you may have to file a part-year tax return in both your old state and your new state. Part-year tax returns are usually prepared based on your total income for all states, then your tax liability is pro-rated based on how much income you made in each state. Say,you moved to a new state to start a new job, it?s easy to figure out how much income you made in each state.


The 1099-MISC only lists the current state I'm in=========>>then you need to report your 1099MISC income only to your current state you are in. say for example, if you live in VA and work in D.C., this means you have to pay income tax to both. please contact the staes dept of revenue formore accurate info in detail



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