topic Can I still claim my 20 years old son who has unearned income over 20,000, earned income of 5,800.00, is a college student with scholarship but I support him ? in Education https://ttlc.intuit.com/community/college-education/discussion/can-i-still-claim-my-20-years-old-son-who-has-unearned-income-over-20-000-earned-income-of-5-800-00/01/535879#M14399 Wed, 05 Jun 2019 04:12:15 GMT notredame19 2019-06-05T04:12:15Z Can I still claim my 20 years old son who has unearned income over 20,000, earned income of 5,800.00, is a college student with scholarship but I support him ? https://ttlc.intuit.com/community/college-education/discussion/can-i-still-claim-my-20-years-old-son-who-has-unearned-income-over-20-000-earned-income-of-5-800-00/01/535879#M14399 Wed, 05 Jun 2019 04:12:15 GMT https://ttlc.intuit.com/community/college-education/discussion/can-i-still-claim-my-20-years-old-son-who-has-unearned-income-over-20-000-earned-income-of-5-800-00/01/535879#M14399 notredame19 2019-06-05T04:12:15Z Yes, if he lived with you more than half the year or was... https://ttlc.intuit.com/community/college-education/discussion/yes-if-he-lived-with-you-more-than-half-the-year-or-was/01/535887#M14400 <P>Yes, if he lived with you more than half the year or was just absent to attend school and he did not pay more than half of his own support for the year (which is unlikely with just $20K of income).</P><P>---Tests To Be a Qualifying Child---<BR /> (Must pass ALL of these tests)<BR /><BR />NOTE: If a child passes all of these tests he must say “yes” on his/her own tax return (if he/she files one) that another taxpayer CAN claim him/her as a dependent even if they DO NOT claim him/her)<BR /><BR />1. The child must be your son, daughter, stepchild, foster child, brother, sister, half brother, half sister, stepbrother,stepsister, or a descendant of any of them.<BR /><BR />2. The child must be (a) under age 19 at the end of 2018, (b) under age 24 at the end of 2018 and a full-time student* for any part of 5 months of 2018, or (c) any age if permanently and totally disabled and must be younger than you (or your spouse if filing jointly).<BR /> <BR />3. The child must have lived with you for more than half of the year (There are exceptions for temporary absences such as school, illness, business, vacation, military service).<BR /><BR />4. The child must not have provided more than half of his or her own support for the year.<BR />See Worksheet 3-1. Worksheet for Determining Support<BR /><A rel="nofollow" href="https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000171012" target="_blank">https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000171012</A><BR /><BR />5. If the child meets the rules to be a qualifying child of more than one person, you must be the person entitled to claim the child as a qualifying child.<BR /><BR />6. The child is not filing a joint return.<BR /><BR />7. The child must be a U.S. citizen, U.S. resident alien, U.S. national, or a resident of Canada or Mexico<BR /><BR />&nbsp;*A full-time student is a student who is enrolled for the number of hours or courses the school considers to be full-time attendance during some part of each of any 5 calendar months of the year.<BR /><BR />See IRS Publication 17 for more information.<BR /><BR /><A rel="nofollow" href="https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000170876" target="_blank">https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000170876</A></P> Wed, 05 Jun 2019 04:12:17 GMT https://ttlc.intuit.com/community/college-education/discussion/yes-if-he-lived-with-you-more-than-half-the-year-or-was/01/535887#M14400 macuser_22 2019-06-05T04:12:17Z
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topic Can I still claim my 20 years old son who has unearned income over 20,000, earned income of 5,800.00, is a college student with scholarship but I support him ? in Education
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Can I still claim my 20 years old son who has unearned income over 20,000, earned income of 5,800.00, is a college student with scholarship but I support him ?
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Yes, if he lived with you more than half the year or was...
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<P>Yes, if he lived with you more than half the year or was just absent to attend school and he did not pay more than half of his own support for the year (which is unlikely with just $20K of income).</P><P>---Tests To Be a Qualifying Child---<BR /> (Must pass ALL of these tests)<BR /><BR />NOTE: If a child passes all of these tests he must say “yes” on his/her own tax return (if he/she files one) that another taxpayer CAN claim him/her as a dependent even if they DO NOT claim him/her)<BR /><BR />1. The child must be your son, daughter, stepchild, foster child, brother, sister, half brother, half sister, stepbrother,stepsister, or a descendant of any of them.<BR /><BR />2. The child must be (a) under age 19 at the end of 2018, (b) under age 24 at the end of 2018 and a full-time student* for any part of 5 months of 2018, or (c) any age if permanently and totally disabled and must be younger than you (or your spouse if filing jointly).<BR /> <BR />3. The child must have lived with you for more than half of the year (There are exceptions for temporary absences such as school, illness, business, vacation, military service).<BR /><BR />4. The child must not have provided more than half of his or her own support for the year.<BR />See Worksheet 3-1. Worksheet for Determining Support<BR /><A rel="nofollow" href="https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000171012" target="_blank">https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000171012</A><BR /><BR />5. If the child meets the rules to be a qualifying child of more than one person, you must be the person entitled to claim the child as a qualifying child.<BR /><BR />6. The child is not filing a joint return.<BR /><BR />7. The child must be a U.S. citizen, U.S. resident alien, U.S. national, or a resident of Canada or Mexico<BR /><BR />&nbsp;*A full-time student is a student who is enrolled for the number of hours or courses the school considers to be full-time attendance during some part of each of any 5 calendar months of the year.<BR /><BR />See IRS Publication 17 for more information.<BR /><BR /><A rel="nofollow" href="https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000170876" target="_blank">https://www.irs.gov/publications/p17#en_US_2017_publink1000170876</A></P>
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