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Theres absolutely nothing to stop you from taking possession of an inheritance, then giving it away. Some people have good reasons for not accepting such gifts, from tax issues to simple generosity.
You make your disclaimer in writing. Your inheritance disclaimer specifically says that you refuse to accept the assets in question and that this refusal is irrevocable, meaning it cant be changed. You disclaim the assets within nine months of the death of the person you inherited them from.
Disclaim, in a legal sense, refers to the renunciation of an interest in, or an acceptance of, inherited assets, such as property, by way of a legal instrument. A person disclaiming an interest, right, or obligation is known as a disclaimant.
Common reasons for disclaiming an inheritance include not wishing to pay taxes on the assets or ensuring that the inheritance goes to another beneficiaryfor example, a grandchild. Specific IRS requirements must be followed in order for a disclaimer to be qualified under federal law.
Generally, a disclaimer of this interest must be: (1) made within a reasonable time after knowledge of the existence of the transfer creating the interest to be disclaimed; (2) unequivocal; (3) effective under local law; and (4) made before the disclaimant has accepted the property (Treasury Regulations Section 25.2511
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In addition, a disclaimer provides a way for you to provide a gift to the next beneficiary in line without having to worry about the gift tax. If you decide to disclaim an inheritance, for tax purposes, it is considered to have never belonged to you. Obviously, you cannot make a gift of something that was never yours!
Disclaim the asset within nine months of the death of the assets original owner (one exception: if a minor beneficiary wishes to disclaim, the disclaimer cannot take place until after the minor docHubes the age of majority, at which time they will have nine months to disclaim the assets).
Additionally, a disclaimer must be filed with the trustee or individual responsible for making distributions. A disclaimer cant be made after a beneficiary has accepted the interest she sought to disclaim. Under IRC Section 2511(a), a gift tax is imposed on a transfer in trust.
The disclaimer must be in writing: A signed letter by the person doing the disclaiming, identifying the decedent, describing the asset to be disclaimed, and the extent and amount, percentage or dollar amount, to be disclaimed, must be delivered to the person in control of the estate or asset, such as an executor,
The disclaimer must: (1) be irrevocable and unqualified, (2) be in writing, (3) identify the specific interest being disclaimed, (4) be signed by the disclaimant or legal representative of the disclaimant, (5) be received by the person transferring the interest, their legal representative or holder of legal title to

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