NUBIGNet Unrealized Built-In Gain
References in periodicals archive ?
Consistent with the principles that apply to the determination of NUBIG, the regulations provide, in effect, that the inventories must be valued using a "bulk sale" approach.
A loss corporation with a NUBIG in its assets immediately before an ownership change may generally increase its Sec.
Each acquisition of assets from a C corporation is subject to a separate determination of NUBIG and a separate 10-year recognition period beginning the day the assets are acquired.
Thus, the potential loss limit is capped by the NUBIG at acquisition.
The subsidiary's value consists of two separate NUBIG components: (1) the subsidiary stock's BIG/BIL; and (2) the BIG/BIL on the subsidiary's assets.
1374-3 reduces the NUBIG by $100,000 and creates a new $100,000 NUBIG with a 10 year period that extends from December 2004, under Sec.
108(b) and 1017 that occurs as a result of excluded COD income realized during the first 12 months following the ownership change is treated as if it occurred immediately before such change, so that a subsequent disposition of such asset may be treated as RBIG (although such basis reduction does not affect NUBIG or NUBIL).
1374(d)(1), NUBIG is the excess of the FMV of all corporate assets over the basis of such assets, determined as of the first day of S status.
382(h)(6)(A), and, therefore, as RBIG (assuming the threshold NUBIG is satisfied).
382 limit is increased by (1) any BIG recognized by the loss corporation within five years after the change date, if the loss corporation has a NUBIG on the change date that exceeds the $10 million/15% test and (2) any recognized deemed sale gain resulting from a Sec.
The NUBIG limitation is the amount by which NUBIG exceeds NRBIG for all prior tax years.