For tax purposes, Adjusted Gross Income is the basis of an individual’s income tax calculations, before “below the line” deductions.
Adjusted Gross Income (AGI) is Gross Income (all of an individual’s earnings for the year) minus above-the-line deductions such as retirement plan contributions, education and medical expenses, Health Savings Accounts, alimony, military exemptions, and so on. After these adjustments, a person can take the standard federal deduction or itemize their other deductions. These are known as below-the-line deductions.
Modified Adjusted Gross Income (MAGI) is a different calculation, mainly used for purposes of determining IRA contribution amounts, and it can require a person to add back in some of the above-the-line deductions that were already subtracted from gross income.
There have been many notable investors who have withstood the test of time. Warren Buffett, J.P. Morgan, Benjamin Graham
A put option gives the owner of the option/contract the right to sell a stock at the strike price named in the contract
The investment options in an annuity depend on the company offering the product, and they are generally limited however
Private Placements — How To Get Information The answer is, you can’t. Private placements have no reporting or registration requirements with the SEC or other entities
Social security can become taxable if a person has a certain level of income in retirement
‘Buying Power’ is a term used to describe how much additional leverage you have given the excess equity in your account
MACD is an acronym for Moving Average Convergence Divergence. It is a momentum oscillator primarily used to in technical analysis to trade trends
The cash flow to debt ratio measures a company’s operating cash flow versus its total debt
Income Tax Payable is an account on a company’s ledger where they reserve amounts that will be used to pay the tax liability
Mortgage fraud is misrepresentation in mortgage contracts designed to benefit one or more parties to the contract