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Michael Moore

Michael Moore's Public Library

  • Got this error as well lately. Tried all the above fixes, but none worked.

      

    To disable it, type services.msc in command prompt, then right click and disable Internet Connection Sharing. I edited the properties of it as well to disable at startup. Mine looks like so now: services capture screenshot.

     

  • A disclaimer must be made in writing. You can find sample forms for an inheritance disclaimer online or from a financial services company, or you can create your own form that explains the extent of the disclaimer, states the IRA to be disclaimed, and names the state where the disclaimer takes place. There is not one standard form that must be used. The written disclaimer needs to be notarized. A written disclaimer is irrevocable, which means when a beneficiary disclaims an IRA she cannot change her mind a few months later in hopes of reclaiming those assets.
Jun 30, 16

"There is no special form or document that an individual must complete to disclaim inherited assets. A letter usually suffices, providing it meets the above requirements. To ensure that any special requests are honored by the custodian/trustee of the retirement account, an individual disclaiming assets should check with the custodian/trustee regarding the manner in which these requests should be handled. "

  • There is no special form or document that an individual must complete to disclaim inherited assets. A letter usually suffices, providing it meets the above requirements. To ensure that any special requests are honored by the custodian/trustee of the retirement account, an individual disclaiming assets should check with the custodian/trustee regarding the manner in which these requests should be handled.

  • One additional little wrinkle – the primary beneficiary(s) can not have received a benefit from the account prior to disclaiming.  Oh yeah, one other thing… according to the rules, if the decedent was already subject to Required Minimum Distributions (RMD), the beneficiary must continue those distributions.

     

    If you’ve been following this, maybe you see the issue: let’s say that the IRA owner dies in November, and has not taken his RMD for the year.  The primary beneficiary has not had an opportunity to consider whether or not it makes sense to disclaim the inheritance or not, and the year-end is closing fast.  So, the RMD is distributed to the primary beneficiary.  According to the rules, this beneficiary has now received a benefit from the account, so she shouldn’t be able to disclaim, right?

     

    Well Revenue Ruling 2005-36 clarified, simplified, and made everything square on this issue.  Within this ruling, the IRS recognizes that sometimes these situations come about, so they’ve allowed for RMD for the year of death to be distributed to the primary beneficary but not counted as a benefit for the purpose of disclaiming rule. So in other words, the RMD doesn’t disqualify the primary beneficiary from having the option of disclaiming.

  • So – what else could be done?  It would be great if there was a way for April to re-write the beneficiary designation so that all four children were considered to be the beneficiaries, but that’s not possible.  What is possible is to re-direct a portion of the inheritance, by way of a method called disclaiming.
  • t’s important to know how to properly disclaim the inheritance of an IRA.  The person disclaiming all or a portion of an IRA must not be an eventual beneficiary as a result of the disclaimer.   Plus, the person disclaiming must not be in a position to direct who are the new beneficiaries; the natural course of the law must be followed.
  • What April should do is to disclaim 75% of the IRA, and also disclaim rights to the IRA portion of the estate that results from her first disclaimer.  This gives her 25% of the original IRA with the stretch benefits still intact.  In addition, since she’s disclaimed her right to the estate portion of the IRA asset, her brothers each have right to 25% of the IRA – 1/3 each of the 75% that April disclaimed.  This portion passes through the estate to the brothers.

  • When an heir or other beneficiary refuses an inheritance, it's called "disclaiming." But if you disclaim an IRA, you also release your right to say what happens to the money. You don't have to refuse the entire inheritance, though -- you can keep part of it and let the rest go. Whatever portion of the account you disclaim is treated as though you had died prior to the IRA owner, and follows the IRA rules of succession. Beneficiaries must specifically disclaim their inheritance in writing, no more than nine months following the death of the IRA owner.
Jun 18, 16

"
std.dup = sts;

nsl.BeginRead(sts.buf, 0, sts.buf.Length, onReceive, sts);
nsr.BeginRead(std.buf, 0, std.buf.Length, onReceive, std);
} // try
catch
{
tcl.Close();
if (tcr != null) tcr.Close();
} // catch
}
void close(stBuf st)
{
var dup = st.dup;
if (dup != null)
{
dup.dup = st.dup = null;
st.sts.Dispose();
st.std.Dispose();
} // if
}
void onReceive(IAsyncResult ar)
{
var st = ar.AsyncState as stBuf;
try
{
if (!(st.dup != null && st.tcs.Connected && st.sts.CanRead && !disposed)) { close(st); return; };
var n = st.sts.EndRead(ar);
if (!(n > 0 && st.tcd.Connected && st.std.CanWrite)) { close(st); return; };
st.std.Write(st.buf, 0, n);
if (!(st.tcs.Connected && st.tcd.Connected && st.sts.CanRead && st.std.CanWrite)) { close(st); return; };
st.sts.BeginRead(st.buf, 0, st.buf.Length, onReceive, st);
} // try
catch
{
close(st);
} // catch
}
public void Dispose()
{
if (!disposed)
{
disposed = true;
listener.Stop();
} // if
}
}
}
usage example"

  • I had the same issue and wrote proxy class, which opens port on localhost and forwards all traffic to specified host:port.

      

    so the connection goes like this

      

    [your code] --- HTTP ---> [proxy on localhost:port] --- HTTPS ---> [web site]

      

    in fact it can be used to wrap any protocol into SSL/TLS not just HTTP

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