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Tuesday October 4, 2022

Bills / Cases / IRS

2022 Tax Tables, Exemptions and Deductions

Rev. Proc. 2021-45; 2021-48 IRB 1

26 CFR 601.602: Tax forms and instructions.


(Also Part I, §§ 1, 23, 24, 32, 36B, 42, 45R, 55, 59, 62, 63, 125, 132(f),135, 137, 146, 147, 148, 152, 179, 179D,199A, 213, 220, 221, 448, 461, 512, 513, 642, 831, 877, 877A, 911, 1274A, 2010, 2032A, 2503, 2523, 4161, 4261, 6033, 6039F, 6323, 6334, 6601, 6651, 6652, 6695, 6698, 6699, 6721, 6722, 7345, 7430, 7702B, 9831; 1.148-5.)

Table of Contents

SECTION 1. PURPOSE

SECTION 2. CHANGES

SECTION 3. 2022 ADJUSTED ITEMS

Code Section
.01 Tax Rate Tables 1(j)(2)(A)-(D)
.02 Unearned Income of Minor Children ("Kiddie Tax") 1(g)
.03 Maximum Capital Gains Rate 1(h)
.04 Adoption Credit 23
.05 Child Tax Credit 24
.06 Earned Income Credit 32
.07 Refundable Credit for Coverage Under a Qualified Health Plan
36B(f)(2)(B)
.08 Rehabilitation Expenditures Treated as Separate New Building 42(e)
.09 Low-Income Housing Credit 42(h)
.10 Employee Health Insurance Expense of Small Employers 45R
.11 Exemption Amounts for Alternative Minimum Tax 55
.12 Alternative Minimum Tax Exemption for a Child Subject to the
?Kiddie Tax"
59(j)
.13 Certain Expenses of Elementary and Secondary
School Teachers
62(a)(2)(D)
.14 Transportation Mainline Pipeline Construction Industry Optional
Expense Substantiation Rules for Payments to Employees Under
Accountable Plans
62(c)
.15 Standard Deduction 63
.16 Cafeteria Plans 125
.17 Qualified Transportation Fringe Benefit 132(f)
.18 Income from United States Savings Bonds for Taxpayers Who
Pay Qualified Higher Education Expenses
135
.19 Adoption Assistance Programs 137
.20 Private Activity Bonds Volume Cap 146(d)
.21 Loan Limits on Agricultural Bonds
147(c)(2)
.22 General Arbitrage Rebate Rules 148(f)
.23 Safe Harbor Rules for Broker Commissions on Guaranteed
Investment Contracts or Investments Purchased for a Yield
Restricted Defeasance Escrow
148
.24 Gross Income Limitation for a Qualifying Relative 152(d)(1)(B)
.25 Election to Expense Certain Depreciable Assets 179
.26 Energy Efficient Commercial Buildings Deduction 179D
.27 Qualified Business Income 199A
.28 Eligible Long-Term Care Premiums 213(d)(10)
.29 Medical Savings Accounts 220
.30 Interest on Education Loans 221
.31 Limitation on Use of Cash Method of Accounting 448
.32 Threshold for Excess Business Loss 461(I)
.33 Treatment of Dues Paid to Agricultural or Horticultural
Organizations
512(d)
.34 Insubstantial Benefit Limitations for Contributions Associated
With Charitable Fund-Raising Campaigns
513(h)
.35 Special Rules for Credits and Deductions 642
.36 Tax on Insurance Companies Other than Life
Insurance Companies
831
.37 Expatriation to Avoid Tax 877
.38 Tax Responsibilities of Expatriation 877A
.39 Foreign Earned Income Exclusion 911
.40 Debt Instruments Arising Out of Sales or Exchanges 1274A
.41 Unified Credit Against Estate Tax 2010
.42 Valuation of Qualified Real Property in Decedent's Gross Estate 2032A
.43 Annual Exclusion for Gifts 2503, 2523
.44 Tax on Arrow Shafts 4161
.45 Passenger Air Transportation Excise Tax 4261
.46 Reporting Exception for Certain Exempt Organizations with
Nondeductible Lobbying Expenditures
6033(e)(3)
.47 Notice of Large Gifts Received from Foreign Persons 6039F
.48 Persons Against Whom a Federal Tax Lien Is Not Valid 6323
.49 Property Exempt from Levy 6334(a)
.50 Exempt Amount of Wages, Salary, or Other Income 6334(d)
.51 Interest on a Certain Portion of the Estate Tax Payable in
Installments
6601(j)
.52 Failure to File Tax Return 6651
.53 Failure to File Certain Information Returns, Registration
Statements, etc.
6652
.54 Other Assessable Penalties With Respect to the
Preparation of Tax Returns for Other Persons
6695
.55 Failure to File Partnership Return 6698
.56 Failure to File S Corporation Return 6699
.57 Failure to File Correct Information Returns 6721
.58 Failure to Furnish Correct Payee Statements 6722
.59 Revocation or Denial of Passport in Case of Certain
Tax Delinquencies
7345
.60 Attorney Fee Awards 7430
.61 Periodic Payments Received Under Qualified Long-Term Care
Insurance Contracts or Under Certain Life Insurance Contracts
7702B(d)
.62 Qualified Small Employer Health Reimbursement 9831 Arrangement 9831

SECTION 4. EFFECTIVE DATE

SECTION 5. DRAFTING INFORMATION

SECTION 1. PURPOSE

This revenue procedure sets forth inflation-adjusted items for 2022 for various provisions of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 (Code), as amended, as of November 10, 2021. To the extent amendments to the Code are enacted for 2022 after November 10, 2021, taxpayers should consult additional guidance to determine whether these adjustments remain applicable for 2022.

SECTION 2. CHANGES

.01 For taxable years beginning after December 31, 2020, Div. EE, Title I, Subtitle A, §104 of the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021, Pub. L. No. 116-260 (Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021) provides that the allowable amount of the: (i) American Opportunity Tax Credit under § 25A(b) of the Code is phased out for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income in excess of $80,000 ($160,000 for joint returns); and (ii) Lifetime Learning Credit under § 25A(c) of the Code is phased out for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income in excess of $80,000 ($160,000 for joint returns). The phaseout range provided in § 25A(d)(2) is not adjusted for inflation for taxable years beginning after December 31, 2020.

.02 For taxable years beginning after December 31, 2020, Div. EE, Title I, Subtitle A, §102 of the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021, provides that the energy efficient commercial buildings deduction is made permanent. In addition, the amount under § 179D(b)(1) used to determine the maximum amount of the deductions and the amount under § 179D(d)(1)(A) used to determine the partial allowance amount of the deduction are adjusted for inflation, beginning with taxable years beginning after December 31, 2020. As a result, for taxable years beginning in 2021, the maximum amount of the deduction allowed under section 179D(b) is $1.82. For taxable years beginning in 2021, the amount used to determine the partial allowance of the deduction under section 179D(d)(1)(A) is $0.61.

SECTION 3. 2022 ADJUSTED ITEMS

.01 Tax Rate Tables. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the tax rate tables under § 1 are as follows:

TABLE 1 — Section 1(j)(2)(A) — Married Individuals Filing Joint Returns and Surviving Spouses

If Taxable Income Is: The Tax Is:
Not over $20,550 10% of the taxable income
Over $20,550 but not over $83,550 $2,055 plus 12% of the excess over $20,550
Over $83,550 but not over $178,150 $9,615 plus 22% of the excess over $83,550
Over $178,150 but not over $340,100 $30,427 plus 24% of the excess over $178,150
Over $340,100 but not over $431,900 $69,295 plus 32% of the excess over $340,100
Over $431,900 but not over $647,850 $98,671 plus 35% of the excess over $431,900
Over $647,850 $174,253.50 plus 37% of the excess over $647,850

TABLE 2 — Section 1(j)(2)(B) — Heads of Households

If Taxable Income Is: The Tax Is:
Not over $14,650
10% of the taxable income
Over $14,650 but not over $55,900 $1,465 plus 12% of the excess over $14,650
Over $55,900 but not over $89,050 $6,415 plus 22% of the excess over $55,900
Over $89,050 but not over $170,050 $13,708 plus 24% of the excess over $89,050
Over $170,050 but not over $215,950 $33,148 plus 32% of the excess over $170,050
Over $215,950 but not over $539,900 $47,836 plus 35% of the excess over $215,950
Over $539,900 $161,218.50 plus 37% of the excess over $539,900

TABLE 3 — Section 1(j)(2)(C) — Unmarried Individuals (other than Surviving Spouses and Heads of Households)

If Taxable Income Is: The Tax Is:
Not over $10,275
10% of the taxable income
Over $10,275 but not over $41,775 $1,027.50 plus 12% of the excess over $10,275
Over $41,775 but not over $89,075 $4,807.50 plus 22% of the excess over $41,775
Over $89,075 but not over $170,050 $15,213.50 plus 24% of the excess over $89,075
Over $170,050 but not over $215,950 $34,647.50 plus 32% of the excess over $170,050
Over $215,950 but not over $539,900 $49,335.50 plus 35% of the excess over $215,950
Over $539,900 $162,718 plus 37% of the excess over $539,900

TABLE 4 — Section 1(j)(2)(D) — Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns

If Taxable Income Is: The Tax Is:
Not over $10,275
10% of the taxable income
Over $10,275 but not over $41,775 $1,027.50 plus 12% of the excess over $10,275
Over $41,775 but not over $89,075 $4,807.50 plus 22% of the excess over $41,775
Over $89,075 but not over $170,050 $15,213.50 plus 24% of the excess over $89,075
Over $170,050 but not over $215,950 $34,647.50 plus 32% of the excess over $170,050
Over $215,950 but not over $323,925 $49,335.50 plus 35% of the excess over $215,950
Over $323,925 $87,126.75 plus 37% of the excess over $323,925

TABLE 5 — Section 1(j)(2)(E) — Estates and Trusts

If Taxable Income Is: The Tax Is:
Not over $2,750
10% of the taxable income
Over $2,750 but not over $9,850 $275 plus 24% of the excess over $2,750
Over $9,850 but not over $13,450 $1,979 plus 35% of the excess over $9,850
Over $13,450 $3,239 plus 37% of the excess over $13,450

.02 Unearned Income of Minor Children (the "Kiddie Tax"). For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amount in § 1(g)(4)(A)(ii)(I), which is used to reduce the net unearned income reported on the child's return that is subject to the "kiddie tax," is $1,150. This $1,150 amount is the same as the amount provided in § 63(c)(5)(A), as adjusted for inflation. The same $1,150 amount is used for purposes of § 1(g)(7) (that is, to determine whether a parent may elect to include a child's gross income in the parent's gross income and to calculate the "kiddie tax"). For example, one of the requirements for the parental election is that a child's gross income is more than the amount referenced in § 1(g)(4)(A)(ii)(I) but less than 10 times that amount; thus, a child's gross income for 2022 must be more than $1,150 but less than $11,500.

.03 Maximum Capital Gains Rate. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the Maximum Zero Rate Amount under § 1(h)(1)(B)(i) is $83,350 in the case of a joint return or surviving spouse ($41,675 in the case of a married individual filing a separate return), $55,800 in the case of an individual who is a head of household (§ 2(b)), $41,675 in the case of any other individual (other than an estate or trust), and $2,800 in the case of an estate or trust. The Maximum 15-percent Rate Amount under § 1(h)(1)(C)(ii)(l) is $517,200 in the case of a joint return or surviving spouse ($258,600 in the case of a married individual filing a separate return), $488,500 in the case of an individual who is the head of a household (§ 2(b)), $459,750 in the case of any other individual (other than an estate or trust), and $13,700 in the case of an estate or trust.

.04 Adoption Credit. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 23(a)(3) the credit allowed for an adoption of a child with special needs is $14,890. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 23(b)(1) the maximum credit allowed for other adoptions is the amount of qualified adoption expenses up to $14,890. The available adoption credit begins to phase out under § 23(b)(2)(A) for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income in excess of $223,410 and is completely phased out for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income of $263,410 or more. See section 3.19 for the adjusted items relating to adoption assistance programs.

.05 Child Tax Credit. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amount used in § 24(d)(1)(A) to determine the amount of credit under § 24 that may be refundable is $1,500.

.06 Earned Income Credit.

(1) In general. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the following amounts are used to determine the earned income credit under § 32(b). The "earned income amount" is the amount of earned income at or above which the maximum amount of the earned income credit is allowed. The "threshold phaseout amount" is the amount of adjusted gross income (or, if greater, earned income) above which the maximum amount of the credit begins to phase out. The "completed phaseout amount" is the amount of adjusted gross income (or, if greater, earned income) at or above which no credit is allowed. The threshold phaseout amounts and the completed phaseout amounts shown in the table below for married taxpayers filing a joint return include the increase provided in § 32(b)(2)(B), as adjusted for inflation for taxable years beginning in 2022. The threshold phaseout amounts and the completed phaseout amounts shown in the table below for single, surviving spouse, or head of household taxpayers also apply to married taxpayers who are not filing a joint return and satisfy the special rules for separated spouses in § 32(d).

Number of Qualifying Children

Item One Two Three or More None
Earned Income Amount $10,980 $15,410 $15,410 $7,320
Maximum Amount of Credit $3,733 $6,164 $6,935 $560
Threshold Phaseout Amount (Single, Surviving Spouse, or Head of Household) $20,130 $20,130 $20,130 $9,160
Completed Phaseout Amount (Single, Surviving Spouse, or Head of Household) $43,492 $49,399 $53,057 $16,480
Threshold Phaseout Amount (Married Filing Jointly) $26,260 $26,260 $26,260 $15,290
Completed Phaseout Amount (Married Filing Jointly) $49,622 $55,529 $59,187 $22,610

The instructions for the Form 1040 series provide tables showing the amount of the earned income credit for each type of taxpayer.

(2) Excessive Investment Income. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the earned income tax credit is not allowed under § 32(i) if the aggregate amount of certain investment income exceeds $10,300.

.07 Refundable Credit for Coverage Under a Qualified Health Plan. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the limitation on tax imposed under § 36B(f)(2)(B) for excess advance credit payments is determined using the following table:

If the household income (expressed as a percent of poverty line) is:
The limitation amount for unmarried individuals (other than surviving spouses and heads of household) is: The limitation amount for all other taxpayers is:
Less than 200% $325 $650
At least 200% but less than 300% $825 $1,650
At least 300% but less than 400% $1,400 $2,800

.08 Rehabilitation Expenditures Treated as Separate New Building. For calendar year 2022, the per low-income unit qualified basis amount under § 42(e)(3)(A)(ii)(II) is $7,400.

.09 Low-Income Housing Credit. For calendar year 2022, the amount used under § 42(h)(3)(C)(ii) to calculate the State housing credit ceiling for the low-income housing credit is the greater of (1) $2.60 multiplied by the State population, or (2) $2,975,000.

.10 Employee Health Insurance Expense of Small Employers. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the dollar amount in effect under § 45R(d)(3)(B) is $28,700. This amount is used under § 45R(c) for limiting the small employer health insurance credit and under § 45R(d)(1)(B) for determining who is an eligible small employer for purposes of the credit.

.11 Exemption Amounts for Alternative Minimum Tax. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the exemption amounts under § 55(d)(1) are:

Joint Returns or Surviving Spouses
$118,100
Unmarried Individuals (other than Surviving Spouses) $75,900
Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns $59,050
Estates and Trusts $26,500

For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 55(b)(1), the excess taxable income above which the 28 percent tax rate applies is:

Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns
$103,050
2022, the exemption amounts under § 55(d)(1) are: than surviving spouses), and Estates and Trusts $206,100

For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amounts used under § 55(d)(2) to determine the phaseout of the exemption amounts are:

Threshold Phaseout amount
Complete Phaseout amount
Joint Returns or Surviving Spouses $1,079,800 $1,552,200
Unmarried Individuals (other than Surviving Spouses) $539,900 $843,500
Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns $539,900 $776,100
Estates and Trusts $88,300 $194,300

.12 Alternative Minimum Tax Exemption for a Child Subject to the "Kiddie Tax." For taxable years beginning in 2022, for a child to whom the § 1(g) "kiddie tax" applies, the exemption amount under §§ 55(d) and 59(j) for purposes of the alternative minimum tax under § 55 may not exceed the sum of (1) the child's earned income for the taxable year, plus (2) $8,200.

.13 Certain Expenses of Elementary and Secondary School Teachers. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 62(a)(2)(D) the amount of the deduction allowed under §162 that consists of expenses paid or incurred by an eligible educator in connection with books, supplies (other than nonathletic supplies for courses of instruction in health or physical education), computer equipment (including related software and services) and other equipment, and supplementary materials used by the eligible educator in the classroom is $300.

.14 Transportation Mainline Pipeline Construction Industry Optional Expense Substantiation Rules for Payments to Employees Under Accountable Plans. For calendar year 2022, an eligible employer may pay certain welders and heavy equipment mechanics an amount up to $19 per hour for rig-related expenses that are deemed substantiated under an accountable plan if paid in accordance with Rev. Proc. 2002-41, 2002-1 C.B. 1098. If the employer provides fuel or otherwise reimburses fuel expenses, an amount up to $12 per hour is deemed substantiated if paid under Rev. Proc. 2002-41.

.15 Standard Deduction.

(1) In general. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the standard deduction amounts under § 63(c)(2) are as follows:

Filing Status
Standard Deduction
Married Individuals Filing Joint Returns and Surviving Spouses (§ 1(j)(2)(A)) $25,900
Heads of Households (§ 1(j)(2)(B)) $19,400
Unmarried Individuals (other than Surviving Spouses and Heads of Households) (§ 1(j)(2)(C)) $12,950
Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns (§ 1(j)(2)(D)) $12,950

(2) Dependent. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the standard deduction amount under § 63(c)(5) for an individual who may be claimed as a dependent by another taxpayer cannot exceed the greater of (1) $1,150, or (2) the sum of $400 and the individual's earned income.

(3) Aged or blind. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the additional standard deduction amount under § 63(f) for the aged or the blind is $1,400. The additional standard deduction amount is increased to $1,750 if the individual is also unmarried and not a surviving spouse.

.16 Cafeteria Plans. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the dollar limitation under § 125(i) on voluntary employee salary reductions for contributions to health flexible spending arrangements is $2,850. If the cafeteria plan permits the carryover of unused amounts, the maximum carryover amount is $570.

.17 Qualified Transportation Fringe Benefit. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the monthly limitation under § 132(f)(2)(A) regarding the aggregate fringe benefit exclusion amount for transportation in a commuter highway vehicle and any transit pass is $280. The monthly limitation under § 132(f)(2)(B) regarding the fringe benefit exclusion amount for qualified parking is $280.

.18 Income from United States Savings Bonds for Taxpayers Who Pay Qualified Higher Education Expenses. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the exclusion under § 135, regarding income from United States savings bonds for taxpayers who pay qualified higher education expenses, begins to phase out for modified adjusted gross income above $128,650 for joint returns and $85,800 for all other returns. The exclusion is completely phased out for modified adjusted gross income of $158,650 or more for joint returns and $100,800 or more for all other returns.

.19 Adoption Assistance Programs. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under §137(a)(2), the amount that can be excluded from an employee's gross income for the adoption of a child with special needs is $14,890. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 137(b)(1) the maximum amount that can be excluded from an employee's gross income for the amounts paid or expenses incurred by an employer for qualified adoption expenses furnished pursuant to an adoption assistance program for adoptions by the employee is $14,890. The amount excludable from an employee's gross income begins to phase out under § 137(b)(2)(A) for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income in excess of $223,410 and is completely phased out for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income of $263,410 or more. (See section 3.04 of this revenue procedure for the adjusted items relating to the adoption credit.)

.20 Private Activity Bonds Volume Cap. For calendar year 2022, the amounts used under § 146(d) to calculate the State ceiling for the volume cap for private activity bonds is the greater of (1) $110 multiplied by the State population, or (2) $335,115,000.

.21 Loan Limits on Agricultural Bonds. For calendar year 2022, the loan limit amount on agricultural bonds under § 147(c)(2)(A) for first-time farmers is $575,400.

.22 General Arbitrage Rebate Rules. For bond years ending in 2022, the amount of the computation credit determined under § 1.148-3(d)(4) of the Income Tax Regulations is $1,830.

.23 Safe Harbor Rules for Broker Commissions on Guaranteed Investment Contracts or Investments Purchased for a Yield Restricted Defeasance Escrow. For calendar year 2022, under § 1.148-5(e)(2)(iii)(B)(1), a broker's commission or similar fee for the acquisition of a guaranteed investment contract or investments purchased for a yield restricted defeasance escrow is reasonable if (1) the amount of the fee that the issuer treats as a qualified administrative cost does not exceed the lesser of (A) $43,000, and (B) 0.2 percent of the computational base (as defined in § 1.148-5(e)(2)(iii)(B)(2)) or, if more, $4,000; and (2) for any issue, the issuer does not treat more than $122,000 in brokers' commissions or similar fees as qualified administrative costs for all guaranteed investment contracts and investments for yield restricted defeasance escrows purchased with gross proceeds of the issue.

.24 Gross Income Limitation for a Qualifying Relative. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the exemption amount referenced in § 152(d)(1)(B) is $4,400.

.25 Election to Expense Certain Depreciable Assets. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 179(b)(1), the aggregate cost of any § 179 property that a taxpayer elects to treat as an expense cannot exceed $1,080,000 and under § 179(b)(5)(A), the cost of any sport utility vehicle that may be taken into account under § 179 cannot exceed $27,000. Under § 179(b)(2), the $1,080,000 limitation under section 179(b)(1) is reduced (but not below zero) by the amount by which the cost of § 179 property placed in service during the 2022 taxable year exceeds $2,700,000.

.26 Energy Efficient Commercial Building Deduction. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the maximum amount of the deduction allowed under section 179D(b) is $1.88. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amount used to determine the partial allowance of the deduction under section 179D(d)(1)(A) is $0.63.

.27 Qualified Business Income. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the threshold amounts under § 199A(e)(2) and phase-in range amounts under § 199A(b)(3)(B) and § 199A(d)(3)(A) are:

Filing Status
Threshold amount
Phase-in range amount
Married Individuals Filing Joint Returns $340,100 $440,100
Married Individuals Filing Separate Returns $170,050 $220,050
All Other Returns $170,050 $220,050

.28 Eligible Long-Term Care Premiums. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the limitations under § 213(d)(10), regarding eligible long-term care premiums includible in the term "medical care," are as follows:

Attained Age Before the Close of the Taxable Year
Limitation on Premiums
40 or less $450
More than 40 but not more than 50 $850
More than 50 but not more than 60 $1,690
More than 60 but not more than 70 $4,510
More than 70 $5,640

.29 Medical Savings Accounts.

(1) Self-only coverage. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the term "high deductible health plan" as defined in § 220(c)(2)(A) means, for self-only coverage, a health plan that has an annual deductible that is not less than $2,450 and not more than $3,700, and under which the annual out-of-pocket expenses required to be paid (other than for premiums) for covered benefits do not exceed $4,950.

(2) Family coverage. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the term "high deductible health plan" means, for family coverage, a health plan that has an annual deductible that is not less than $4,950 and not more than $7,400, and under which the annual out-of-pocket expenses required to be paid (other than for premiums) for covered benefits do not exceed $9,050.

.30 Interest on Education Loans. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the $2,500 maximum deduction for interest paid on qualified education loans under § 221 begins to phase out under § 221(b)(2)(B) for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income in excess of $70,000 ($145,000 for joint returns), and is completely phased out for taxpayers with modified adjusted gross income of $85,000 or more ($175,000 or more for joint returns).

.31 Limitation on Use of Cash Method of Accounting. For taxable years beginning in 2022, a corporation or partnership meets the gross receipts test of § 448(c) for any taxable year if the average annual gross receipts of such entity for the 3-taxable-year period ending with the taxable year which precedes such taxable year does not exceed $27,000,000.

.32 Threshold for Excess Business Loss. For taxable years beginning in 2022, in determining a taxpayer's excess business loss, the amount under § 461(l)(3)(A)(ii)(II) is $270,000 ($540,000 for joint returns).

.33 Treatment of Dues Paid to Agricultural or Horticultural Organizations. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the limitation under § 512(d)(1), regarding the exemption of annual dues required to be paid by a member to an agricultural or horticultural organization, is $178.

.34 Insubstantial Benefit Limitations for Contributions Associated with Charitable Fund-Raising Campaigns.

(1) Low cost article. For taxable years beginning in 2022, for purposes of defining the term “unrelated trade or business” for certain exempt organizations under §513(h)(2), “low cost articles” are articles costing $11.70 or less.

(2) Other insubstantial benefits. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 170, the $5, $25, and $50 guidelines in section 3 of Rev. Proc. 90-12, 1990-1 C.B. 471 (as amplified by Rev. Proc. 92-49, 1992-1 C.B. 987, and modified by Rev. Proc. 92-102, 1992-2 C.B. 579), for the value of insubstantial benefits that may be received by a donor in return for a contribution, without causing the contribution to fail to be fully deductible, are $11.70, $58.50 and $117, respectively.

.35 Special Rules for Credits and Deductions. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amount of the deduction under § 642(b)(2)(C)(i) is $4,400.

.36 Tax on Insurance Companies Other than Life Insurance Companies. For taxable years beginning in 2022, under § 831(b)(2)(A)(i) the amount of the limit on net written premiums or direct written premiums (whichever is greater) is $2,450,000 to elect the alternative tax for certain small companies under § 831(b)(1) to be taxed only on taxable investment income.

.37 Expatriation to Avoid Tax. For calendar year 2022, under § 877A(g)(1)(A), unless an exception under § 877A(g)(1)(B) applies, an individual is a covered expatriate if the individual's “average annual net income tax” under § 877(a)(2)(A) for the five taxable years ending before the expatriation date is more than $178,000.

.38 Tax Responsibilities of Expatriation. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the amount that would be includible in the gross income of a covered expatriate by reason of § 877A(a)(1) is reduced (but not below zero) by $767,000 pursuant to § 877A(a)(3).

.39 Foreign Earned Income Exclusion. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the foreign earned income exclusion amount under § 911(b)(2)(D)(i) is $112,000.

.40 Debt Instruments Arising Out of Sales or Exchanges. For calendar year 2022, a qualified 0debt instrument under § 1274A(b) has stated principal that does not exceed $6,289,500, and a cash method debt instrument under § 1274A(c)(2) has stated principal that does not exceed $4,492,500.

.41 Unified Credit Against Estate Tax. For an estate of any decedent dying in calendar year 2022, the basic exclusion amount is $12,060,000 for determining the amount of the unified credit against estate tax under § 2010.

.42 Valuation of Qualified Real Property in Decedent's Gross Estate. For an estate of a decedent dying in calendar year 2022, if the executor elects to use the special use valuation method under § 2032A for qualified real property, the aggregate decrease in the value of qualified real property resulting from electing to use § 2032A for purposes of the estate tax cannot exceed $1,230,000.

.43 Annual Exclusion for Gifts.

(1) For calendar year 2022, the first $16,000 of gifts to any person (other than gifts of future interests in property) are not included in the total amount of taxable gifts under §2503 made during that year.

(2) For calendar year 2022, the first $164,000 of gifts to a spouse who is not a citizen of the United States (other than gifts of future interests in property) are not included in the total amount of taxable gifts under §§ 2503 and 2523(i)(2) made during that year.

.44 Tax on Arrow Shafts. For calendar year 2022, the tax imposed under § 4161(b)(2)(A) on the first sale by the manufacturer, producer, or importer of any shaft of a type used in the manufacture of certain arrows is $0.55 per shaft.

.45 Passenger Air Transportation Excise Tax. For calendar year 2022, the tax under §4261(b)(1) on the amount paid for each domestic segment of taxable air transportation is $4.50. For calendar year 2022, the tax under § 4261(c)(1) on any amount paid (whether within or without the United States) for any international air transportation, if the transportation begins or ends in the United States, generally is $19.70. Under § 4261(c)(3), however, a lower rate of tax applies under § 4261(c)(1) to a domestic segment beginning or ending in Alaska or Hawaii, and the tax applies only to departures. For calendar year 2022, the rate of tax is $9.90.

.46 Reporting Exception for Certain Exempt Organizations with Nondeductible Lobbying Expenditures. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the annual per person, family, or entity dues limitation to qualify for the reporting exception under § 6033(e)(3) (and section 5.05 of Rev. Proc. 98-19, 1998-1 C.B. 547), regarding certain exempt organizations with nondeductible lobbying expenditures, is $124 or less.

.47 Notice of Large Gifts Received from Foreign Persons. For taxable years beginning in 2022, § 6039F authorizes the Treasury Department and the Internal Revenue Service to require recipients of gifts from certain foreign persons to report these gifts if the aggregate value of gifts received in the taxable year exceeds $17,339.

.48 Persons Against Whom a Federal Tax Lien Is Not Valid. For calendar year 2022, a federal tax lien is not valid against (1) certain purchasers under § 6323(b)(4) who purchased personal property in a casual sale for less than $1,690, or (2) a mechanic's lien or under § 6323(b)(7) who repaired or improved certain residential property if the contract price with the owner is not more than $8,440.

.49 Property Exempt from Levy. For calendar year 2022, the value of property exempt from levy under § 6334(a)(2) (fuel, provisions, furniture, and other household personal effects, as well as arms for personal use, livestock, and poultry) cannot exceed $10,090. The value of property exempt from levy under § 6334(a)(3) (books and tools necessary for the trade, business, or profession of the taxpayer) cannot exceed $5,050.

.50 Exempt Amount of Wages, Salary, or Other Income. For taxable years beginning in 2022, the dollar amount used to calculate the amount determined under § 6334(d)(4)(B) is $4,400.

.51 Interest on a Certain Portion of the Estate Tax Payable in Installments. For an estate of a decedent dying in calendar year 2022, the dollar amount used to determine the "2-percent portion" (for purposes of calculating interest under § 6601(j)) of the estate tax extended as provided in § 6166 is $1,640,000.

.52 Failure to File Tax Return. In the case of any return required to be filed in 2023, the amount of the addition to tax under § 6651(a) for failure to file within 60 days of the due date of such return (determined with regard to any extensions of time for filing) shall not be less than the lesser of $450 or 100 percent of the amount required to be shown as tax on such return.

.53 Failure to File Certain Information Returns, Registration Statements, etc. For returns required to be filed in 2023, the penalty amounts under § 6652(c) are:

(1) for failure to file a return required under § 6033(a)(1) (relating to returns by exempt organization) or § 6012(a)(6) (relating to returns by political organizations):

Scenario
Daily Penalty Maximum Penalty
Organization (§ 6652(c)(1)(A)) $20 Lessor of $11,000 or 5% of gross receipts of the organization for the year.
Organization with gross receipts exceeding $1,129,000 (§ 6652(c)(1)(A)) $110 $56,000
Managers (§ 6652(c)(1)(B)) $10 $5,500
Public inspection of annual returns and reports (§ 6652(c)(1)(C)) $20 $11,000
Public inspection of applications for exemption and notice of status (§ 6652(c)(1)(D)) $20 No Limit

(2) for failure to file a return required under § 6034 (relating to returns by certain trust) or § 6043(b) (relating to terminations, etc., of exempt organizations):

Scenario
Daily Penalty Maximum Penalty
Organization or trust (§ 6652(c)(2)(A))
$10 $5,500
Managers (§ 6652(c)(2)(B)) $10 $5,500
Split-Interest Trust (§ 6652(c)(2)(C)(ii)) $20 $11,000
Any trust with gross income exceeding $282,000 (§ 6652(c)(2)(C)(ii)) $110 $56,000

(3) for failure to file a disclosure required under § 6033(a)(2):

Scenario
Daily Penalty Maximum Penalty
Tax–exempt entity (§ 6652(c)(3)(A))
$110 $56,000
Failure to comply with written demand (§ 6652(c)(3)(B)(ii)) $110 $11,000

.54 Other Assessable Penalties With Respect to the Preparation of Tax Returns for Other Persons. In the case of any failure relating to a return or claim for refund filed in 2023, the penalty amounts under § 6695 are:

Scenario
Per Return or Claim for Refund
Maximum Penalty
Failure to furnish copy to taxpayer (§ 6695(a)) $55 $28,000
Failure to sign return (§ 6695(b)) $55 $28,000
Failure to furnish identifying number (§ 6695(c)) $55 $28,000
Failure to retain copy or list (§ 6695(d)) $55 $28,000
Failure to file correct information returns (§ 6695(e)) $55 per return and item in return $28,000
Negotiation of check (§ 6695(f)) $560 per check
No limit
Failure to be diligent in determining eligibility for head of household filing status, child tax credit, American Opportunity tax credit, and earned income credit (§ 6695(g)) $560 per failure No limit

.55 Failure to File Partnership Return. In the case of any return required to be filed in 2023, the dollar amount used to determine the amount of the penalty under § 6698(b)(1) is $220.

.56 Failure to File S Corporation Return. In the case of any return required to be filed in 2023, the dollar amount used to determine the amount of the penalty under § 6699(b)(1) is $220.

.57 Failure to File Correct Information Returns. In the case of any failure relating to a return required to be filed in 2023, the penalty amounts under § 6721 are:

(1) for persons with average annual gross receipts for the most recent three taxable years of more than $5,000,000, for failure to file correct information returns:

Scenario
Penalty Per Return
Calendar Year Maximum
General Rule (§ 6721(a)(1)) $290 $3,532,500
Corrected on or before 30 days after required filing date (§ 6721(b)(1)) $50 $588,500
Corrected after 30th day but on or before August 1, 2023 (§ 6721(b)(2)) $110 $1,766,000

(2) for persons with average annual gross receipts for the most recent three taxable years of $5,000,000 or less, for failure to file correct information returns:

Scenario
Penalty Per Return
Calendar Year Maximum
General Rule (§ 6721(d)(1)(A))
$290 $1,177,500
Corrected on or before 30 days after required filing date (§ 6721(d)(1)(B)) $50 $206,000
Corrected after 30th day but on or before August 1, 2023 (§ 6721(d)(1)(C)) $110 $588,500

(3) for failure to file correct information returns due to intentional disregard of the filing requirement (or the correct information reporting requirement):

Scenario
Penalty Per Return
Calendar Year Maximum
Return other than a return required to be filed under §§ 6045(a), 6041A(b), 6050H, 6050I, 6050J, 6050K, or 6050L (§ 6721(e)(2)(A))
Greater of (i) $580, or (ii) 10% of aggregate amount of items required to be reported correctly No limit
Return required to be filed under §§ 6045(a), 6050K, or 6050L (§ 6721(e)(2)(B)) Greater of (i) $580, or (ii) 5% of aggregate amount of items required to be reported correctly No limit
Return required to be filed under § 6050I(a) (§ 6721(e)(2)(C)) Greater of (i) $29,440, or (ii) amount of cash received up to $117,500 No limit
Return required to be filed under § 6050V (§ 6721(e)(2)(D)) Greater of (i) $580, or (ii) 10% of the value of the benefit of any contract with respect to which information is required to be included on the return No limit

.58 Failure to Furnish Correct Payee Statements. In the case of any failure relating to a statement required to be furnished in 2023, the penalty amounts under § 6722 are:

(1) for persons with average annual gross receipts for the most recent three taxable years of more than $5,000,000, for failure to furnish correct payee statements:

Scenario
Penalty Per Statement Calendar Year Maximum
General Rule (§ 6722(a)(1)) $290 $3,532,500
Corrected on or before 30 days after required furnishing date (§ 6722(b)(1)) $50 $588,500
Corrected after 30th day but on or before August 1, 2023 (§ 6722(b)(2)) $110 $1,766,000

(2) for persons with average annual gross receipts for the most recent 3 taxable years of $5,000,000 or less, for failure to furnish correct payee statements:

Scenario
Penalty Per Statement Calendar Year Maximum
General Rule (§ 6722(d)(1)(A))
$290 $1,177,500
Corrected on or before 30 days after required furnishing date (§ 6722(d)(1)(B)) $50 $206,000
Corrected after 30th day but on or before August 1, 2023 (§ 6722(d)(1)(C)) $110 $588,500

(3) for failure to furnish correct payee statements due to intentional disregard of the requirement to furnish a payee statement (or the correct information reporting requirement):

Scenario
Penalty Per Statement Calendar Year Maximum
Payee statement other than a statement required under §§ 6045(b), 6041A(e) (in respect of a return required under § 6041A(b)), 6050H(d), 6050J(e), 6050K(b), or 6050L(c) (§ 6722(e)(2)(A))
Greater of (i) $580, or (ii) 10% of aggregate amount of items required to be reported correctly No limit
Payee statement required under §§ 6045(b), 6050K(b), or 6050L(c) (§ 6722(e)(2)(B)) Greater of (i) $580, or (ii) 5% of aggregate amount of items required to be reported correctly No limit

.59 Revocation or Denial of Passport in Case of Certain Tax Delinquencies. For calendar year 2022, the amount of a serious delinquent tax debt under § 7345 is $55,000.

.60 Attorney Fee Awards. For fees incurred in calendar year 2022, the attorney fee award limitation under § 7430(c)(1)(B)(iii) is $220 per hour.

.61 Periodic Payments Received Under Qualified Long-Term Care Insurance Contracts or Under Certain Life Insurance Contracts. For calendar year 2022, the stated dollar amount of the per diem limitation under § 7702B(d)(4), regarding periodic payments received under a qualified long-term care insurance contract or periodic payments received under a life insurance contract that are treated as paid by reason of the death of a chronically ill individual, is $390.

.62 Qualified Small Employer Health Reimbursement Arrangement. For taxable years beginning in 2022, to qualify as a qualified small employer health reimbursement arrangement under § 9831(d), the arrangement must provide that the total amount of payments and reimbursements for any year cannot exceed $5,450 ($11,050 for family coverage).

SECTION 4. EFFECTIVE DATE

.01 General Rule. Except as provided in section 4.02 of this revenue procedure, this revenue procedure applies to taxable years beginning in 2022.

.02 Calendar Year Rule. This revenue procedure applies to transactions or events occurring in calendar year 2022 for purposes of sections 3.08 (rehabilitation expenditures treated as separate new building), 3.09 (low-income housing credit), 3.14 (transportation mainline pipeline construction industry optional expense substantiation rules for payments to employees under accountable plans), 3.20 (private activity bonds volume cap), 3.21 (loan limits on agricultural bonds), 3.22 (general arbitrage rebate rules), 3.23 (safe harbor rules for broker commissions on guaranteed investment contracts or investments purchased for a yield restricted defeasance escrow), 3.37 (expatriation to avoid taxes), 3.40 (debt instruments arising out of sales or exchanges), 3.41 (unified credit against estate tax), 3.42 (valuation of qualified real property in decedent's gross estate), 3.43 (annual exclusion for gifts), 3.44 (tax on arrow shafts), 3.45 (passenger air transportation excise tax), 3.48 (persons against whom a federal tax lien is not valid), 3.49 (property exempt from levy), 3.51 (interest on a certain portion of the estate tax payable in installments), 3.59 (revocation or denial of passport in case of certain tax delinquencies), 3.60 (attorney fee awards), and 3.61 (periodic payments received under qualified long-term care insurance contracts or under certain life insurance contracts) of this revenue procedure.

SECTION 5. DRAFTING INFORMATION

The principal author of this revenue procedure is William Ruane of the Office of Associate Chief Counsel (Income Tax & Accounting). For further information regarding this revenue procedure, contact Mr. Ruane at (202) 317-4718 (not a toll-free call).


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