The Foreign Visitor Supplement is intended to accompany a Personal Services Contract or a Non-UC-Student Scholarship / Fellowship form.
Need another copy of your UC tax form?
- Form 1098-T, Tuition Statement, is provided in January to each of our students. Nonresident alien students usually can not use Form 1098-T -- see "Form 1042-S," below.
2016 Forms 1098-T will be available in Catalyst by January 31, 2017.
Students can also use the former One Stop 1098-T portal to access their 2008-2015 Forms 1098-T online.
Paper copies of 2008-2015 Forms 1098-T will not be available. The only way to obtain a duplicate copy of your 2008-2015 Form 1098-T is through our online Form 1098-T portal.
- Form 1042-S, Foreign Person's U.S. Source Income, is sent to nonresident alien students and others who received money from UC in certain situations. Not all foreign visitors will receive a Form 1042-S. To receive timely e-mail updates about Form 1042-S delivery, find out what to do if you get one, or get help with filing your U.S. tax return, please consult the UC International Services website.
- Form 1099-C, Cancellation of Debt, is sent by US Mail in January to current or former students who received taxable income by UC's forgiveness of certain tuition or late fees amounts of $600 or more. For questions on Form 1099-C, please contact our Bursar's Office at 513-556-7284.
- Form 1099-MISC, Miscellaneous Income, is sent by US Mail in January to many UC vendors. To request a copy of yours or to ask related questions, please contact our Accounts Payable office at 513-556-6746.
- Form W-2, Wage and Tax Statement, is available online and/or is sent by US Mail to UC employees each January by our Human Resources Service Center. After February 6, UC employees can request a duplicate copy of their 2016 Form W-2 by submitting their request to our HRSC.
- Canadian Form TL11A, Tuition, Education and Textbook Amounts Certificate -- University Outside Canada, is sent via e-mail to Canadian students at their UConnect address. We send those forms by early April.
Still not sure which form you need? E-mail your request and we will be happy to help.
In accordance with the University's policy on Relocation Expenses, organizational units may pay for relocation expenses for new or current employees, in certain cases.
All such payments or reimbursements are taxable to the employee, unless the relocation meets both of the "time and distance tests" under federal tax law. If the relocation does qualify under the time and distance tests, then payments are taxable or nontaxable depending upon the type of expense, as outlined in UC's Relocation Expenses policy. If the relocation does not meet the time and distance tests, then all payments are taxable regardless of purpose.
This page gives a general summary of the time and distance tests. You can also find more detail about these tests in IRS Publication 521, Moving Expenses.
The employee must work full-time within the local area for at least 39 weeks during the first 12 months after arriving at the new job location. Those 39 weeks need not be consecutive. The employee is considered to have worked full-time during any week for which they are temporarily absent due to illness, vacation, layoffs or weather-related closures.
For seasonal workers such as some faculty, the employee is considered to be working full-time during their off-season if their normal work schedule includes an off-season of less than 6 months. For example, a faculty member on a 12-month contract who teaches on a full-time basis for more than 6 months is considered to have worked full-time for the entire 12 months.
Organizational units may submit their payment requests based on their reasonable expectations of the employee fulfilling the 39-week time test. Organizational units do not need to wait until 39 weeks have expired before submitting their payment requests -- they may do so as soon as they have the proper documentation.
The employee's new job location must be at least 50 miles farther from his/her former home than his/her old job location was from his/her former home. For example, if Jane's old job location was 3 miles from her former home, then her new job location must be at least 53 miles from her former home, in order to qualify under the distance test. The location of the employee's new home is irrelevant for this test.
If this is the employee's first full-time job, or if the employee is now returning to full-time work after a substantial period of part-time work or unemployment, then he will qualify under the distance test if his new work location is at least 50 miles from his former home.
This diagram may also help to illustrate the distance test.