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Download 8 Ways to Avoid Probate 7th Edition by Mary Randolph PDF

By Mary Randolph

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If you want to name a different beneficiary, you may run into complications from several state and federal laws intended to make sure your spouse isn’t left out in the cold if you die first. Their effect depends on the kind of retirement account you have and where you live. Chapter 2 | Name a Beneficiary for Your Retirement Accounts | 39 Caution Get your spouse’s consent in writing. No matter what kind of retirement account you have, it’s always a good idea—and may be required by law, as discussed below—to get your spouse’s written consent before naming someone else as beneficiary.

Traditional IRAs: The amount is included in your gross income for income tax purposes. Roth IRAs: Withdrawals of contributions and of qualified earnings are not taxed. 70½ or older “Required” distributions Traditional IRAs and 401(k)s: Withdrawals are required. The minimum amount is determined by your age. Roth IRAs: Withdrawals are optional.

The general rule is that the FDIC insures each person’s accounts at a financial institution up to $100,000. D. account, each beneficiary’s interest in the account is insured for up to $100,000—if the beneficiary is a close relative of the account owner. To get this extra protection, the beneficiary must be a spouse, child, grandchild, parent, or sibling. D. beneficiaries, $200,000 is covered by FDIC insurance. Your spouse and son are entitled to $100,000 each in coverage. gov. D. payee. If the account is worth more than a few thousand dollars, however, you should think about what might happen if that beneficiary were still a child at your death.

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