To access your 1098-T (2015-present) electronically, you must log in with your Harvard credentials at my.harvard.edu. After logging in, navigate to the 'Financial Services' tab in the left-menu and then select the link under 'Paperless 1098-T'.
Please note that you must disable your pop-up blocker to view your form. If you do not opt-in to view your form electronically, a paper copy will be mailed to your permanent address.
Click here: www.heartlandecsi.com 1. You will be asked to enter your school code which is: k4 2. Enter your 8-digit Harvard ID# (HUID). 3. Enter the PIN/password that you created while completing your Exit Interview or signing your promissory note. If you have forgotten your PIN/password, click on “Need help logging in?" and answer the security questions presented. This will allow you to authenticate yourself to the system and you will be able to create a new PIN/password.
You only need to file if you have income that is subject to tax, such as wages, tips, scholarships that exceed tuition and required fees, dividends, etc. The tax return you must file is Form 1040NR, the Federal Tax Return for Nonresidents. If you have any earned income, your tax return is due by April 15; otherwise the filing deadline is June 15. If you owe more tax than was withheld, you must pay it by the appropriate date.
The taxable portion of your scholarship award is calculated as follows:
Total of all scholarships from Harvard University Less: Required tuition and fees charged to your student bill Equals: Taxable portion of your award
Since it is impossible for the University to determine what each student pays for books, fees, supplies and equipment required for courses of instruction, only the amount of tuition and fees charged to your student account will be included in this calculation.
U.S. tax law divides scholarships received into two parts. Scholarship that is used for tuition is not taxable, but scholarship that is used for living expenses is taxable. Expenses that are considered tuition include all tuition and fees required for enrollment, books, fees, supplies, and equipment for courses of instruction. Additional amounts, such as amounts provided for room and board or for travel expenses, are taxable.
If you are a U.S. citizen or a resident alien, Harvard will not withhold taxes on your scholarship or monthly graduate stipend. Part of your scholarship may be considered taxable income, however (please see below). Permanent residents are treated like U.S. citizens for tax purposes.