Michigan Schedule of Apportionment
Extracted from PDF file 2020-michigan-form-mi-1040h.pdf, last modified November 2012
Schedule of ApportionmentReset Form Michigan Department of Treasury (Rev. 05-20) 2020 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H Issued under authority of Public Act 281 of 1967, as amended. Include with Form MI-1040, MI-1041, or Form 807. Type or print in blue or black ink. Attachment 09 1. Owner’s Name 2. Identifying Number 3. Name of Business Entity 4. Federal Employer Identification No. (FEIN) 5. Combined Unitary Apportionment Check this box if you elect to combine the apportionment of business income (loss) from entities unitary with one another. If this box is checked, write the word “Unitary” in box 3 and leave box 4 blank. NOTE: If you elect to use combined apportionment, you must use combined apportionment for every unitary group from which you receive income (loss). PART 1: COMPUTATION OF SALES FACTOR FOR APPORTIONMENT PERCENTAGE 6. Michigan sales (see instructions regarding throwback sales) ................. 6. 00 7. Total sales................................................................................................ 7. 00 8. Apportionment Percentage. Divide line 6 by line 7. ............................................................................ 8. % 10. Business income included in adjusted gross income that is subject to apportionment (include ordinary, portfolio, and all other business income from this business activity).......................... 10. 00 11. Multiply the amount on line 10 by the apportionment percentage on line 8. .......................................... 11. 00 12. Income or loss attributable to another state(s). Subtract amount on line 11 from line 10. Enter here and on Schedule 1, line 13 (income) or line 4 (loss). Nonresidents and part-year residents: Include this amount on the appropriate line in column C of Schedule NR............................. 12. 00 9. Reserved. Skip to line 10. PART 2: COMPUTATION OF INCOME ATTRIBUTABLE TO ANOTHER STATE(S) PART 3: COMBINED APPORTIONMENT UNDER THE UNITARY BUSINESS PRINCIPLE 13. If you checked box 5 above, list below the entities that are unitary with one another for which you are combining apportionment. Include a separate schedule showing your computations. If more than eight entities will be listed, include additional Form(s) MI-1040H with “Unitary” on line 3 and lines 6 through 12 left blank. Entity Name + 0000 2020 41 01 27 2 Federal Employer Identification Number (FEIN) 2020 MI-1040H, Page 2 Instructions for Form MI-1040H, Schedule of Apportionment Purpose Business income from business activity that is taxable both within and outside Michigan is apportioned to Michigan for individual income tax (IIT) purposes using this form. This form is also used to apportion business income for fiduciary and composite filers. Identification For individual income tax filers, enter the owner’s name and full nine-digit Social Security number on lines 1 and 2. For fiduciary and composite filers, enter the name of the estate or trust, or the name of the company and the full Federal Employer Identification Number (FEIN). General Instructions In order to determine if apportionment is required rather than allocation, a taxpayer must determine if the business activity causes the taxpayer’s income to be subject to tax in both Michigan and another state. The Michigan Income Tax Act definition of “state” includes a foreign country. A taxpayer’s business income is taxable in another state if: 1. In that state the taxpayer is subject to a net income tax, a franchise tax measured by net income, a franchise tax for the privilege of doing business, a corporate stock tax, or 2. That state has jurisdiction to subject the taxpayer to a net income tax regardless of whether the state does or does not. Michigan IIT uses the standards prescribed by federal Public Law (P.L.) 86-272 to determine whether another state has jurisdiction to subject the taxpayer to a net income tax. Part 1: Computation of Sales Factor for Apportionment Percentage Business income subject to apportionment is sourced to Michigan by applying a sales factor. To compute the sales factor, divide the total sales in Michigan during the tax year by the total sales everywhere during the tax year. “Sales” includes gross receipts from sales of tangible property, rental of property, proceeds from the sale of property used in the business and providing of services that constitute business activity. Exclude all receipts of nonbusiness income. Sales of tangible personal property are in Michigan if: 1. The property is shipped or delivered to a purchaser (other than the United States government) within Michigan regardless of the free on board (F.O.B.) point or other conditions of the sale, or 2. The property is shipped from an office, store, warehouse, factory or other place of storage in Michigan and the purchaser is the United States government or the taxpayer is not taxable in the state of the purchaser. NOTE: The numerator of the sales factor for individual income tax may include “throwback sales.” Throwback sales are sales of tangible personal property that originate in Michigan made to a purchaser in another state or country, and are “thrown back” to the numerator as Michigan sales because they are not taxable by the other state. Throwback sales follow federal P.L. 86-272 standards; the business must have physical presence in the other state or activity beyond solicitation of sales in order to exclude sales into another state or country from the numerator. There is no “water’s edge” for individual income tax purposes. Sales of other than tangible personal property (e.g., services) are in Michigan if: 1. The business activity is performed in Michigan, or 2. The business activity is performed both in Michigan and in another state(s), but based on cost of performance, a greater proportion of the business activity is performed in Michigan. There are special apportionment formulas for transportation companies and other authorized taxpayers. Those formulas are identified in Chapter 3 of the Michigan Income Tax Act. Part 2: Computation of Income Attributable to Another State(s) Michigan defines business income as all income (loss) arising from transactions, activities, and sources in the regular course of the taxpayer’s trade or business. Michigan business income (loss) includes the distributive share of income (loss) from a flow-through entity, including portfolio income. Portfolio income includes interest income, dividend income, royalty income, and net short-term and long-term capital gain (loss) reported on the federal Schedule D. For more information see the MI-1040 booklet. A separate Form MI-1040H should be used for each business activity that requires apportionment. If you have more than one MI-1040H and are a Michigan resident, do not net income and losses from multiple forms together. Instead, combine losses on line 12 with other losses on line 12 and enter the total losses from other states on Schedule 1, line 4; combine income on line 12 with other income on line 12 and enter total income from other states on Schedule 1, line 13. Nonresidents with more than one Form MI-1040H should net income and losses from line 12 of all MI-1040H forms before entering the total on Schedule NR, column C. Part 3: Combined Apportionment Under the Unitary Business Principle In 2013, the Michigan Supreme Court held that combined apportionment under the unitary business principle may be used to calculate IIT taxable income at the election of the taxpayer, Malpass v. Department of Treasury, 494 Mich 237 (2013). A taxpayer now has the option to apportion each discrete legal entity’s income (loss) separately or to combine apportionment when entities are unitary with one another. When a taxpayer elects to combine apportionment factors of the unitary business the taxpayer must control the entities included in the combined apportionment filing and those entities must have a flow of value between their various operations. A taxpayer with control may elect to combine apportionment when the business operations show: • Economic realities • Functional integration • Centralized management • Economies of scale • Substantial mutual interdependence 2020 MI-1040H, Page 3 These factors are not exhaustive or exclusive and the ability to elect combined apportionment will depend on the totality of the circumstances. The holding by the Michigan Supreme Court in the Malpass case is retroactive. Amended returns are required if business income is subject to apportionment and the taxpayer elects to apply the combined method to a year open to the statute of limitations. NOTE: If you are reporting combined apportionment, you must include a separate schedule showing your computations. See “MI-1040H Unitary Apportionment Worksheet Example” available on Treasury’s Web site.
2020 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
More about the Michigan Form MI-1040H Individual Income Tax TY 2020
We last updated the Schedule of Apportionment in April 2021, so this is the latest version of Form MI-1040H, fully updated for tax year 2020. You can download or print current or past-year PDFs of Form MI-1040H directly from TaxFormFinder. You can print other Michigan tax forms here.
Other Michigan Individual Income Tax Forms:
|Form Code||Form Name|
|Form MI-1040ES||Estimated Individual Income Tax Voucher|
|Schedule W||Withholding Tax Schedule|
|Form MI-1040||Individual Income Tax Return|
|Form MI-1040CR||Homestead Property Tax Credit Claim|
|Form MI-1040CR-7||Home Heating Credit Claim|
Michigan usually releases forms for the current tax year between January and April. We last updated Michigan Form MI-1040H from the Department of Treasury in April 2021.
About the Individual Income Tax
The IRS and most states collect a personal income tax, which is paid throughout the year via tax withholding or estimated income tax payments.
Most taxpayers are required to file a yearly income tax return in April to both the Internal Revenue Service and their state's revenue department, which will result in either a tax refund of excess withheld income or a tax payment if the withholding does not cover the taxpayer's entire liability. Every taxpayer's situation is different - please consult a CPA or licensed tax preparer to ensure that you are filing the correct tax forms!
Historical Past-Year Versions of Michigan Form MI-1040H
We have a total of ten past-year versions of Form MI-1040H in the TaxFormFinder archives, including for the previous tax year. Download past year versions of this tax form as PDFs here:
2020 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2019 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2018 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2017 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2016 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2015 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2014 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2013 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
2012 MICHIGAN Schedule of Apportionment MI-1040H
MI-1040H, 2011 Michigan Schedule of Apportionment
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