US Tax return for NRI

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Types of Incomes Each Addition Fee

Muiltiple W2                               1
$20
Self Employment Income (includes Self employment tax calculation)                                                      1
$199
Dividend                                                   1
$15
Interest                                                     1
$15
Sale of Assets /Stocks
$50
Sale of RSUs / ESOP/ ESPP
$30
Income from Rental Real Estate               1
$100
Schedule for K-1 & S-Corps(Per K-1)                                                      1
$50

Foreign incomes and assests Each Addition Fee

Foreign Bank Account Reporting (FBAR) (upto 5 accounts)    
$50
Specified Foreign Assets Reporting
$50
PFIC Reporting (upto 5)
$50
Foreign Reporting
$150
Foreign earned income exclusion
$150
Foreign Tax Credit
$150

Itemized deductions Each Addition Fee

Itemized deductions
$100

Credits Each Addition Fee

Credits 1
$40

Unique tax situations Each Addition Fee

Return extension
$100
Base Price $100
Types of Incomes Value $0
Total Amount:
$0.00

How to Get your US Tax file

  • 1

    Submit Documents

    Submit your Details & Documents

  • 2

    Review Information

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  • 3

    Submission

    Submission of Returns

Key Considerations for NRI Before Property Purchase

Residency Status

in India and US

DTAA

agreement

Taxable income

in US

Personal Allowances

and Deductions

Tax Rates

and Bands

Tax treatment

of investment in US and India

Our Service

Form 1040

Form 1040NR is for nonresident aliens filing U.S. taxes, required if you were engaged in U.S. business or had U.S. source income. It reports income connected with U.S. activities and allows certain deductions. Nonresidents can't claim the standard deduction, except students and business apprentices from India. Due by April 15 (June 15 if wages were subject to withholding). File electronically or by mail. Dual-status taxpayers file for parts of the year they were nonresidents with Form 1040NR and residents with other forms.

Form 1040NR-EZ

Form 1040NR-EZ, "U.S. Income Tax Return for Certain Nonresident Aliens With No Dependents," is a simplified tax form for nonresident aliens in the U.S. without dependents, primarily used if income is only from wages, salaries, tips, refunds of state and local income taxes, and scholarship or fellowship grants. It requires less detailed information than Form 1040NR, making it easier and quicker to complete. The eligibility criteria are strict, focusing on simpler financial situations. Due by April 15 or June 15 if wages were subject to withholding.

Form 8938

Form 8938 is for U.S. taxpayers to report foreign financial assets exceeding certain thresholds, aimed at individuals and some domestic entities with interest in foreign accounts and assets. Thresholds vary by filing status and residency; unmarried U.S. residents must file if foreign assets exceed $50,000 at year-end or $75,000 anytime during the year. Assets include foreign bank accounts, stocks, securities, and financial instruments. Filed with annual tax returns, it helps comply with FATCA requirements.

Form 5471

Form 5471, "Information Return of U.S. Persons With Respect to Certain Foreign Corporations," is filed by U.S. taxpayers who have a certain level of control or ownership in a foreign corporation. It's used to report the activities of the foreign corporation, ownership information, and financial data. Required under the international provisions of the tax code, it helps enforce U.S. taxation on global income. The form is complex, with multiple schedules for different reporting requirements, and penalties for non-compliance can be substantial.

Form 3520

Form 3520, "Annual Return To Report Transactions With Foreign Trusts and Receipt of Certain Foreign Gifts," is used by U.S. persons to report certain transactions with foreign trusts, receipt of large gifts or bequests from certain foreign persons, and ownership of foreign trusts under the rules of sections 671-679 of the Internal Revenue Code. Filing this form is required for transactions including, but not limited to, receiving a gift or bequest from a foreign entity exceeding $100,000. Penalties for not filing can be severe, emphasizing compliance with international tax obligations.

From 114 (Fbar)

Form 114, the Foreign Bank and Financial Accounts Report (FBAR), is filed electronically with the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN), not the IRS. It's required for U.S. persons who have financial interest in or signature authority over foreign financial accounts exceeding $10,000 at any point in the calendar year. This includes bank accounts, brokerage accounts, mutual funds, or other types of financial accounts located outside the U.S. The FBAR aims to combat tax evasion by requiring the disclosure of overseas financial assets. Failure to file can result in significant penalties.

From 8621

Form 8621, "Information Return by a Shareholder of a Passive Foreign Investment Company (PFIC) or Qualified Electing Fund (QEF)," is used by U.S. taxpayers who hold shares in PFICs. This form reports gains, distributions, and elections related to PFICs, impacting taxpayers with indirect or direct shares in foreign corporations that meet the PFIC criteria (primarily earning income through investments). Filing this form can be complex, involving detailed calculations and elections like QEF or mark-to-market, aimed at ensuring proper U.S. taxation of foreign investment income. Non-compliance can lead to substantial penalties.

Form 2555

Form 2555, "Foreign Earned Income," is used by U.S. taxpayers living abroad to claim the Foreign Earned Income Exclusion and/or the Foreign Housing Exclusion or Deduction. This form allows qualifying individuals to exclude a portion of their foreign earned income from U.S. taxation, potentially reducing their tax liability. To qualify, taxpayers must meet either the Bona Fide Residence Test or the Physical Presence Test, proving they live and work in a foreign country. The exclusions aim to prevent double taxation of income earned outside the U.S. Compliance with specific requirements and limits is essential.

From 1116

Form 1116, "Foreign Tax Credit," allows U.S. taxpayers to claim a credit for income taxes paid or accrued to a foreign country or U.S. possession, helping to mitigate double taxation on the same income by the U.S. and a foreign jurisdiction. It's applicable to individuals, estates, and trusts with foreign income taxed abroad. The form calculates the credit limit for various income categories, ensuring taxpayers don't claim more than what they're entitled to. Proper documentation and adherence to limitations are crucial to avoid errors and potential penalties.

Documents required for US Taxation

Social Security Number & other personal Details

Income Documents W-2, 1099 Forms, K-1 Forms

Information Related to Foreign Income and Assets

Records of any Expenses relating to Self-Employment

Any Contributions to Charity or Pensions that might be eligible for Tax Relief

Tax Forms Like Previous Year Tax return, Form 1095

DTAA between US and India

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