Search Results For: 45(2)

QUERY: BP was holding certain shares since 2010 as stock-in–trade. On October 30, 2013, he converted certain shares of public listed companies into capital asset, by passing a journal entry at the book value of Rs. 5 lakhs. He intends to sell the same through stock exchange. He wants to know how his tax liability will be computed?
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Unlike section 45(2), there is no provision under the Income-tax Act, when the stock-in-trade is converted into capital asset. However in the extant case, BP was holding shares of listed companies as stock-in-trade and he had converted the same into capital asset as on October 30, 2013, which he wants to sell through stock exchange. In this case,

QUERY: M/s. GE is a registered partnership firm in the business of property development. It holds certain residential flats / office premises, which are not yet sold and which are held as stock-in-trade. Out of such properties, it intends to distribute certain premises among the partners at book value, by journal entries. It wants to know –

(i) What are the implications under the Income- tax Act, 1961 and under Stamp Duty / Registration Act?

(ii) Will it make any difference if the distribution takes place upon dissolution? How accounts are to be settled?

(iii) What will be the character of the property received in the hands of the partners?

As regards the balance stock remaining with the firm, it desires to know what are the implications under Income-tax Act, 1961 and Wealth Tax Act, 1957?
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SECTION(S): , , ,

(i) Section 45(4) of the Income-tax Act, 1961 would not be applicable, as M/s. GE is holding properties as stock-in-trade.

Now, as per the query M/s. GE want to distribute the stock-in-trade to its partners. In other words, the partners would withdraw the stock from business. In Sir Kikabhai Premchand v. CIT [24 ITR 506],