Home > United States Tax Revenue - T41 - Corporation net income taxes - Q2 2010

Tax Type Variable Year Quarter
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T41 - Corporation net income taxes - 2010: 2nd Quarter (Thousands of US$)
State Value
Alabama $128,724
Alaska $340,232
Arizona $203,507
Arkansas $103,001
California $3,638,093
Colorado $154,364
Connecticut $209,187
Delaware $66,903
District of Columbia $116,561
Florida $648,270
Georgia $252,455
Hawaii $44,368
Idaho $42,372
Illinois $971,001
Indiana $344,498
Iowa $95,741
Kansas $120,113
Kentucky $161,065
Louisiana $60,134
Maine $55,499
Maryland $261,130
Massachusetts $457,170
Michigan $223,799
Minnesota $210,462
Mississippi $72,684
Missouri $141,605
Montana $48,904
Nebraska $43,770
Nevada $0
New Hampshire $183,269
New Jersey $877,872
New Mexico $19,946
New York $770,226
North Carolina $408,106
North Dakota $34,540
Ohio $85,530
Oklahoma $84,985
Oregon $167,254
Pennsylvania $635,000
Rhode Island $42,486
South Carolina $70,372
South Dakota $6,647
Tennessee $425,483
Texas $0
Utah $114,999
Vermont $28,715
Virginia $393,147
Washington $0
West Virginia $122,727
Wisconsin $284,853
Wyoming $0

Code: T41 Corporation Net Income Taxes

Definition: Taxes on corporations and unincorporated businesses (when taxed separately from individual income), measured by net income, whether on corporations in general or on specific kinds of corporations, such as financial institutions.

Excludes: Income taxes on gross income or receipts of corporations (report at Sales and Gross Receipts Taxes, codes T09 - T19) and combined corporation and individual income taxes not separable by type in older, historical data (report at Individual Income Taxes, code T40).

Examples: State governments - Michigan's VAT tax (Single Business Tax) is classified here.

Special Consideration:  Although such taxes may be called "license" or "franchise taxes," they are classified here if measured by net income.

Category: Income Taxes

Category Description: Taxes levied on the gross income of individuals or on the net income of corporations and businesses (i.e., after allowable deductions).

Deduct refunds of taxes from gross collections even if they were recorded as tax revenue in a previous fiscal year.

Source: U.S. Census Bureau

Note: Not all states report all tax types. If the amount is zero for all time, then it is likely that the state does not report or collect the chosen tax type.