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Generally, losses from passive activities that exceed the income from passive activities are disallowed for the current year. You can carry forward disallowed passive losses to the next taxable year. A similar rule applies to credits from passive activities.
In the U.S., a net operating loss can be carried forward indefinitely but are limited to 80 percent of taxable income.
As of March 29, 2021, five states follow the CARES Act in allowing NOLs to be carried back up to five years for tax years 2018, 2019, and 2020. Five additional states offer state-defined NOL carrybacks of two or three years.
A Net Operating Loss (NOL) Carryback allows businesses suffering losses in one year to deduct them from previous years' profits. Businesses thus are taxed on their average profitability, making the tax code more neutral. In the U.S., a Net Operating Loss cannot be carried back (only carried forward).
For NOLs generated in tax years prior to January 1, 1991, the carry-back and carry-over periods are the same for New Mexico as for federal purposes: usually three years back and 15 years forward. Apply any NOL incurred before 1991 to carry-back years first, then to carry-forward years.

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31, 2020, the net operating loss deduction is limited to 80% of the excess (if any) of taxable income (determined without regard to the deduction, QBID, and Section 250 deduction over the total NOLD from NOLs arising in taxable years beginning before January 1, 2018.
31, 2020, the net operating loss deduction is limited to 80% of the excess (if any) of taxable income (determined without regard to the deduction, QBID, and Section 250 deduction over the total NOLD from NOLs arising in taxable years beginning before January 1, 2018.
For NOLs generated in tax years prior to January 1, 1991, the carry-back and carry-over periods are the same for New Mexico as for federal purposes: usually three years back and 15 years forward. Apply any NOL incurred before 1991 to carry-back years first, then to carry-forward years.
The CARES Act allows firms to carry back losses in tax years beginning after December 31, 2017, and before January 1, 2021 (for calendar year firms, covering 2018, 2019, and 2020) for up to five years.
Retirement income from a pension or retirement account, such as an IRA or a 401(k), is taxable in New Mexico. As with Social Security, these forms of retirement income are deductible. Income in excess of the deduction, which is $8,000 for seniors, is taxed at New Mexico's income tax rates.

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