UBI

(redirected from Unrelated Business Income)
Also found in: Financial.
AcronymDefinition
UBIUniversal Basic Income
UBIUsage-Based Insurance (automobile insurance)
UBIUniversidade da Beira Interior (Portugal)
UBIUniversity of Beira Interior (Portugal)
UBIUnited Bank of India
UBIUnited Barcode Industries
UBIUnrelated Business Income
UBIUnified Business Identifier
UBIUnited Bicycle Institute
UBIUKW-Sprechfunkzeugnis für den Binnenschifffahrtsfunk (German: internationally valid radio certification)
UBIUnited Business Institutes
UBIUltraviolet Blood Irradiation
UBIUnexplained Beer Injury
UBIUltrasonic Borehole Imager (Schlumberger borehole logging tool)
UBIUseless Bits of Information
UBIUnified Business ID (Washington)
UBIUnidentified Beer Injury
References in periodicals archive ?
The IRA owed unrelated business income taxes as a result.
Unrelated business income tax is calculated using regular corporation tax rates.
Tax-exempt organizations should be aware that even if they are in an overall loss position for UBTI purposes, state-level allocated UBTI may be positive in certain states, and therefore state income/franchise tax liabilities can still exist even when the federal unrelated business income tax liability is zero.
An organization that receives $1,000 or more in gross unrelated business income in a tax year is required to file Form 990-T, Exempt Organization Business Income Tax Return, to determine the amount of unrelated business income tax liability.
A common type of unrelated business income is advertising.
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has been reviewing state-chartered credit union activities (federal credit unions are exempt) to determine compliance with unrelated business income tax (UBIT) requirements, but such determinations are difficult due to complicated criteria and because many credit unions file group rather than individual returns.
Then the IRS will attribute the magazine's advertising revenues to the association, resulting in unrelated business income tax for the association.
Furthermore, EMOs with advertising revenue exhibit more cost shifting than EMOs with other types of unrelated business income, despite (or perhaps because of) the fact that the Treasury Department has issued detailed regulations outlining an appropriate allocation of costs to advertising income.
It also covers exemption issues, unrelated business income tax, the special rules applicable to private foundations, tax rules applicable to unrelated business income, and the tax and reporting rules applicable to political organizations.
It is targeted to organizational executives and their tax counsel and also includes information regarding unrelated business income taxes and IRS compliance issues.
A recent series by Herbert Snyder (1998), "When Fund-Raising is Too Innovative" in Library Administration and Management, addresses two tax areas that must be considered when developing fund-raising programs: unrelated business income and tax-exempt status.