If An Individual Has Paid More Than $1,000 In Interest On Student Loans In 1998 And Is Otherwise Eligible To Take The Maximum Student Loan Interest Deduction, How Large A Deduction May The Individual Claim?
The individual's student loan interest deduction for 1998 is $1,000, provided the individual's modified adjusted gross income falls below the point where the deduction is reduced or eliminated.
The information on this page is meant to provide a general overview of the law. The laws in your state and/or city may deviate significantly from those described here. If you have specific questions related to your situation you should speak with a local attorney.
Additional Student Loan Interest Deduction Articles
- Are There Any Limits On What Qualifies As A Student Loan?
- Is A Student Loan Interest Deduction Available If The Student Loan Is Not Federally Guaranteed Or Otherwise Subsidized?
- What Costs Are Included In The Costs Of Attendance?
- Is The Deduction Available For Interest Paid On Loans Used To Pay For Graduate School?
- Are There Any Limits On Who May Take The Student Loan Interest Deduction?
- May A Former Student Whose Loans Are Already In Repayment Deduct The Interest They Pay On A Student Loan On Or After January 1, 1998?
- May A Parent Claim The Student Loan Interest Deduction If The Parent Borrows To Pay His/Her Childs Costs Of Attending College?
- Does An Individual Have To Itemize His/Her Income Tax Deductions To Claim The Student Loan Interest Deduction?
- If A Student Is Claimed As A Dependent By His/Her Parent In A Particular Taxable Year, May The Student Take The Student Loan Interest Deduction For Student Loan Interest That He/She Pays In That Year?
- Are Tax Benefits Available If The Student Repays His/Her Loan By Performing Community Service Rather Than Making Cash Payments?