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Instructions and Help about when to file IRS 1099-MISC 2013

Music Music Music Music Music hello everyone this is Jason Pope Detroiters coach and in this video we are going to talk about the 1099 company driver contractor and what the benefits - or the upside to you the truck driver are versus what are the upside or what is the upside to the trucking company and who actually benefits from this relationship is that the trucking company or is it you the truck driver we're going to tell you about that in this video if you are new to this channel be sure you hit that subscribe button ring that bell you get notifications whenever we do recorded videos just like this one or whenever we go live as always join the facebook group at the truckers coach on facebook groups where we have industry professionals that can help you from every facet of this business from trucking school regulations compliance all the way up to getting your own authority in every and anything in between we have folks that will help you at no charge to you the driver drivers will never pay for nothing in this organization and that is our promise to you so be sure you do that and join the Facebook group and subscribe to this channel also be sure you give this video a like if you liked the content of this video and dislike if you don't and you think that we need to do some things to get better or better relay our message or anything like that and be sure that you go down there and hit the comment sections and let us if you have any questions you can put those in there or you have anything that you want to say to us you can go ahead and do that there in the comments so again hit alike if you like this video just like if you don't we'll be sure you subscribe to the channel so in social media you have a lot of folks out there who are bragging and they they brag it and they boast about being a 1099 they say contractor but actually misclassified as an employee and that is something that just goes on regularly in this industry and you know drivers sometimes are unaware of the ramifications and things that can happen to you as being misclassified as a contractor when you're actually an employee we're going to tell you about that in this video okay so we got some steps that we want to tell you about some folks are under the impression if they go and make a shell company an LLC or an S corp or anything like that that they are protected because they're actually a company and the trucking company is paying their corporation than they pay their selves that couldn't be further from the truth the IRS has very very strict guidelines that basically say they have a 16-point checklist that tell us whether

FAQ

If I performed all work referenced on a 1099-MISC during 2011 but the check was issued to me and received in January 2013, can I still claim this income for 2012?
This is confusing.  You did work in tax year 2011.  You received a 1099-MISC at the end of that year showing the amount you were paid, but you were not paid then.  The company sent you Copy B of the 1099-MISC and sent Copy A to the IRS.  When you received that 1099-MISC in the mail, you should have contacted the company and told them you were never paid and that your not going to report this income on your 1040s because you never received it.  The company needs to efile a correction and they can still efile a correction even in 2014.If you were paid in January of 2013, then you report that income at the end of the 2013 tax year on your 1040s.  The company needs to issue a 1099 as well because the IRS double checks that what the payer paid is the same as what the recipient received in that tax year.  The IRS double checks the 1099-MISC values with the 1040s.  My best advice is dont hope that everything just works itself out and goes away with time.  The IRS chases discrepancies and will start issuing fines. Contact the company.  Ask them to efile a correction.  Get a new Copy B issued for TY2011 showing the amount paid was $0.  Get a Copy B for TY2013 showing the actual amount paid.  When you efile a 1099 with the IRS, the company will receive a receipt.  Get a copy of that receipt.  If you dont follow up, eventually all of this go to the Under/Over Reporting Department at the IRS and they will start issuing fines.
What happens if a company issued 1099-MISC to its contractor but did not file a 1096 or submit the 1099-MISC copies to the IRS?
I like Lislue’s answer the best of the three so far. Once you file your taxes and include the 1099 income, the irs computers will go looking for a match (epecially if you use software and input the data from the 1099 into an equivalent 1099 form in the software. When the computers don’t find a match, then they go looking for the source documents, hence a letter/inquiry/audit gets started/sent out. Fines/penalties, etc get assessed.the source company msy self-trigger an audit when they deduct a high wages expense, but have not submitted any W-2 or 1099 forms. It might take a year, but the irs will catch up.
What happens if I have two W2 tax forms (from two different workplaces) and I file only one of them this year and file the other one next year? Is this allowed?
Bottom line: Never ever not report income the IRS knows you have earned. It's incredibly high probability (I think almost certain) they will enforce action before the statute of limitations runs out.IRS will likely come after you.  W-2's are easy, low-hanging fruit to them. When you get a W-2, the IRS (and likely your state tax authority) also get a copy of the same information.  (This also applies to certain other informational forms and returns like a 1099-MISC, 1099-K or 1065 Partnership Return).If the IRS knows you have W-2 income, they are going to be looking for it to be on your return.Most people think if they file their return and they don't hear back in a month or even a few months that they "got away with it." The reality is that the IRS can come after you as late as 3 years after the due date of that return (so if you are filing 2013 taxes, which are due April 15th, 2014, the IRS can come after you - in most circumstances - as late as April 15th, 2017).In my experience, IRS will likely "mail audit" you where they show you that they were looking for the W-2 and you didn't put it on there.  They will "suggest" your new income and tax liability after including that income on your return, and expect you to pay the difference.  You can expect interest and potentially underpayment penalties, and if the amount is large enough or they perceive your intentionally trying to evade taxes, then they can issue further accuracy-related penalties on you.
I received a 1099 Misc tax form from my job. When is my deadline to file it?
You don’t file the 1099-MISC.If you are a contractor, report the income on Schedule C, and Schedule SE with your tax return. If you are an employee, and the income was also reported on W-2, then report it on Form 8919 with your tax return.
How does the IRS know you made any income if a company you did work for does not file a 1099 –MISC?
In addition to the points that Garrick Saito makes, let me point out that if you do work for a business and that business should have filed a 1099-MISC return with respect to payments made to you, but did not, and that business gets examined by the IRS, the IRS will quite likely flag your return for an examination as well. What this means is that, two to five years later, the IRS will call you in and ask you to explain why this income, that they now know about because they found it on the examination of another taxpayer’s return, was not reported. And now you have a tax delinquency to pay for, over a return that was possibly as much as six years ago.If, however, your tax return reflects that income in an appropriate manner, you will just show the IRS your records and they will go “Ok then, thank you, have a nice day”. Or they will determine that you reported the income as required in the first place and not call you in for an examination at all.You are much better off reporting all of your taxable income whether or not you believe it has been reported to the IRS, and file a true and accurate return based on your records, not a false and deceptive return based on what you think you can get away with.
Do I need to file a Form 1096 with my 1099-MISC?
How and When Do I Need to File IRS Form 1096?January 26, 2018 / 1099-MISC Form / How and When Do I Need to File IRS Form 1096?If you are paper filing Form 1099-MISC you will also need to include Form 1096 when submitting to the IRS. Here is what you need to know:What Is Form 1096?IRS Form 1096 is a summary or transmittal return that shows the totals of all 1099-MISC Forms submitted to the IRS. You, the employer, will need to submit a separate 1096 for each type of 1099 series return you transmit.When is the Form 1096 Deadline?All business owners that employ independent contractors should be aware of the 2017 tax year deadline change for submitting 1099-MISC Forms and 1096 Forms. Both of these forms must be filed with the IRS by no later than January 31, 2018. If you are unable to provide the required forms to the IRS or your recipients you will need to file extension Form 8809 for 2017 1099-MISC filings.Do I Need to File a Form 1096 When E-Filing?Transmittal Form 1096 is not required if you choose to e-file your1099-MISC Forms with the IRS. However, you may need to file a 1096 Form with 1099-MISC state taxes. For more information check with your state Department of Revenue for filing requirements.You can directly e-file your 1099-MISC Forms today using ExpressEfile,the IRS-authorized e-file provider. We meet strict security guidelines and use secure encryption technology to protect your tax and business information. Plus, upgrading from paper-filing to e-filing is just $0.99 per form and out tax software helps you avoid mistakes by automatically checking for errors.Accurately and securely e-file 1099-MISC Forms in just a few clicks!E-file: $0.99 Per FormE-Filing + Postal Mailing: $2.29 Per FormGet Started Today!
When is the deadline for employers to file Form 1099 with the IRS?
Employers generally do not file Form 1099 with respect to their employees. Form 1099 is used to report a wide variety of payment transactions, but it is uncommon for an employer to engage in such transactions with an employee. The main exception to this would be wages paid to an employee after the employee’s death; an employer must report wages paid to the estate or representative of a deceased employee on Form 1099-MISC.In the unlikely event that an employer is required to file Form 1099-MISC, or some other form in the 1099 series with respect to a payment to an employee, the form must be filed by February 28 (if filing on paper) or April 1 (if filing electronically), except when Form 1099-MISC is used to report non-employee compensation, in which case the form is due on January 31st. January 31st is also the date that Form W-2 (used to report wages) is due. If any of these dates falls on a weekend or holiday in a particular year, it is advanced to the next non-weekend non-holiday date.
Internal Revenue Service (IRS): Am I obligated to file an amended return if a contractor delivered a 1099-MISC to me well past the deadline and I have already filed my return?
Yes you absolutely are required to amend your tax return and report the additional income.  What is reported on a 1099 does not determine what you are obligated to report on your tax return.  You should have reported all of your income, even if you received no 1099 forms.If you do not amend the return, what will happen is you are going to get what is known as a "match up" letter from the IRS.  They received the late filed 1099 and will add up all the 1099's you received.  If the total you reported on schedule C does not meet or exceed the total of 1099's, you get the letter and are assessed additional tax and interest and penalties.There is probably no way that you can avoid getting the match up letter, because even if you file the amended return today, the IRS is not going to process it and adjust the numbers in their computer for several months to show that you corrected the error.  What you can do however is file the amended return before April 15 and pay any additional tax owed.  Ultimately you will be able to prove to the IRS that you corrected the problem and paid the tax before the original due date of the return and you should therefore be entitled to have any interest and penalties waived.