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2010 Tax Returns2010 tax returns Publication 938 - Main Content Table of Contents Who May Request Information How To Request Information Who May Request Information The persons listed below, or their agent or representative, should follow the procedures in this publication to request tax information from the representative of the REMIC or the issuer of the CDO. 2010 tax returns Any broker who holds a REMIC regular interest or CDO for itself or as a nominee for an actual holder. 2010 tax returns A middleman who holds a REMIC regular interest or CDO as a nominee for an actual holder and who is required to file an information return with respect to the regular interest or CDO. 2010 tax returns The following persons, if they hold their REMIC regular interest or CDO directly and not through a nominee. 2010 tax returns A corporation. 2010 tax returns A fiscal year taxpayer. 2010 tax returns A dealer in securities or commodities required to register as such under the laws of the United States or a state. 2010 tax returns A real estate investment trust (as defined in section 856). 2010 tax returns An entity registered at all times during the tax year under the Investment Company Act of 1940. 2010 tax returns A common trust fund (as defined in section 584(a)). 2010 tax returns A financial institution such as a mutual savings bank, savings and loan association, building and loan association, cooperative bank, homestead association, credit union, industrial loan association or bank, or other similar organization. 2010 tax returns Any trust that is exempt from tax under section 664(c) (a charitable remainder annuity trust or a charitable remainder unitrust). 2010 tax returns A REMIC. 2010 tax returns Note. 2010 tax returns A person listed in (3) above who holds an interest through a nominee (instead of directly from the REMIC or the issuer of the CDO) should request the information from the nominee instead of from the REMIC or the issuer of the CDO. 2010 tax returns The request should be made of the nominee in the same manner as specified below for requesting information from the representative. 2010 tax returns How To Request Information Use the directory to find the representative of the REMIC or issuer of the CDO. 2010 tax returns You can request information from the representative or issuer by telephone or mail. 2010 tax returns If only an address is listed in the directory, you must request the information in writing. 2010 tax returns Your request must specify the calendar quarters and the classes of REMIC regular interests or CDOs for which you need the information. 2010 tax returns The representative or issuer must provide the information to you by the later of: The 30th day after the close of the calendar quarter for which you request the information, or The 14th day after the receipt of your request. 2010 tax returns The representative or issuer can provide the information to you by telephone, by written statement sent by first class mail, by printing the information in a publication that is generally read by and available to persons who may request the information (for example, a webpage), or by any other method agreed to by both parties. 2010 tax returns If the information is published, the representative or issuer must notify you by telephone or in writing of the publication in which the information will appear, the date of its appearance, and, if possible, the page number. 2010 tax returns Prev Up Next Home More Online Publications
Leasing a Car
Tips for Leasing a Car
When you lease, you pay to drive someone else's vehicle. Monthly lease payments may be lower than loan payments, but at the end of the lease you have no ownership or equity in the car. To get the best deal, follow the advice below in addition to the general suggestions for buying a car.
- To help you compare leasing versus owning, the Consumer Leasing Act requires leasing companies to give you information on monthly payments and other charges. Check out Leaseguide.com, and Leasecompare.com for online information on leases including current lease deals.
- Consider using an independent agent rather than the dealer. You might find a better deal. Most financial institutions that offer auto financing also offer leasing options.
- Ask for details on wear and tear standards. Dings that you regard as normal wear and tear could be billed as significant damage at the end of your lease.
- Find out how many miles you can drive in a year. Most leases allow 12,000 to 15,000 miles a year. Expect a charge of 10 to 25 cents for each additional mile.
- Check the manufacturer's warranty. It should cover the entire lease term and the number of miles you are likely to drive.
- Ask the dealer what happens if you give up the car before the end of your lease. There may be extra fees for doing so.
- Ask what happens if the car is involved in an accident.
- Get all the terms in writing. Everything included with the car should be listed on the lease to avoid being charged for "missing" equipment later.
The Federal Reserve Board of Governors offers a consumer guide to auto leasing.
Most car buyers today need some form of financing to purchase a new vehicle. Many use direct lending, that is, a loan from a finance company, bank, or credit union. In direct lending, a buyer agrees to pay the amount financed, plus an agreed-upon finance charge, over a specified period. Once a buyer and a vehicle dealership enter into a contract to purchase a vehicle, the buyer uses the loan proceeds from the direct lender to pay the dealership for the vehicle. Another common form is dealership financing, which offers convenience, financing options, and sometimes special, manufacturer-sponsored, low-rate deals. Before you make a financing decision, it's important to do your research:
- Decide in advance how much you can afford to spend and stick to your limit.
- Get a copy of your credit report and correct any errors before applying for a loan.
- Check buying guides to identify price ranges and best available deals.
Credit and Sublease Brokers
Con artists often prey on people who have bad credit and who cannot get car loans. "Credit brokers" promise to get a loan for you in exchange for a high fee. In many cases, the "broker" takes the fee and disappears. "Sublease brokers" charge a fee to arrange for you to "sublease" or "take over" someone else's car lease or loan. Such deals usually violate the original loan or lease agreement. Your car can be repossessed even if you've made all of your payments. You also might have trouble insuring your car.