gross estate

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Related to gross estate: net estate, Unified tax credit
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  • noun

Words related to gross estate

the total valuation of the estate's assets at the time of the person's death

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22) It proposes: (1) an exclusion from the gross estate for insurance proceeds on the life of the decedent in limited situations; and (2) an alignment of the section 2503(b) (23) annual exclusion amount with the section 2514(e) (24) safe harbor for lapsing powers of appointment for purposes of ILITs.
total Gross estate, taxable estate, and net estate tax by Country of Domicile
Because filing Form 706 by default causes the election to be made, Form 706 and the instructions provide a mechanism for estates that are required to file because the value of the gross estate exceeds the applicable exclusion amount or for another reason to opt out of the election.
2011-209 (Turner I), the Tax Court originally held that the decedent's inter vivos transfers of property to a family limited partnership (FLP) had to be included in his gross estate under Sec.
The estate prevailed, with the 51 percent block being valued at $1,996,038 for purposes of the marital deduction, but at $1,445,357 for purposes of the gross estate.
All property that is included in the gross estate and passes to the surviving spouse is eligible for the marital deduction.
If she seeks to retain de facto control after she has transferred the stock, the full value of the stock at the date of her death will be included in her gross estate.
Any installments not yet paid at the seller's death are included in the sellee gross estate at their present value.
The Princess's gross estate was worth pounds 21,711,485.
This area becomes more troublesome when three-way JTWROS ownership of property is involved in the gross estate of a decedent spouse.
Generally the value of property includible in a decedent's gross estate is its fair market value (FMV) on the date of the decedent's death.
If an executor chooses to make use of this special rule, he or she must estimate the total value of the gross estate (including the values of the property that do not have to be reported on the estate tax return under this provision), based on a determination made in good faith and with due diligence regarding the value of all of the assets includible in the gross estate.
For 2006, some 188 nonresident alien nontreaty estate tax returns reported a total gross estate in the United States of $105.
2036(a) includes in a decedent's gross estate those assets that were transferred during life, but to which the transferor retained significant rights.
For estates of decedents dying after July 18, 1984, if the alternate valuation will cause a decrease in both the value of the aggregate gross estate and the estate tax, then the executor may use the value of all the assets as of the date six months after the date of death.