Tax on income you earn from employment is deducted directly from your salary (pay). Find out how this tax is calculated.
The Universal Social Charge is a tax payable on gross income that came into effect on 1 January 2011.
You can use PAYE Services or the Jobs and Pensions service from Revenue to manage your tax if you are a PAYE taxpayer.
There are three ways in which you can be taxed as a married person. Explore the options and find out how to apply.
Employees can get certain benefits in addition to their salary or wages. Some of these benefits are taxed. This document provides information on how such benefits are taxed.
Some income earned by artists, writers, sculptors and painters in Ireland from the sale of their work may be exempt from income tax. How to obtain exemption from income tax if you are an artist and satisfy certain criteria.
This document explains how you can find out if you have underpaid or overpaid tax. It also explains how to get a refund of tax or pay tax you may owe.
Social welfare payments may or may not be deemed taxable in Ireland. Information about which social welfare payments are taxable and how they are taxed.
Most employees have their tax deducted from their salary by their employer. Find out what you need to know about tax when starting work.
There are various steps to be taken when changing job, particularly in relation to tax, social insurance (PRSI) and pension.
Lump sum payments in compensation for loss of employment are subject to tax. How is tax calculated and what are your entitlements?
Explanation of how to get a tax refund if you have worked and are now unemployed or out of work due to illness.
Some PAYE taxpayers have other sources of income. Information about how non-PAYE income is taxed.
This document explains the changes to how you review your tax in 2020 under PAYE modernisation.
A summary of how self-employed people are taxed.
Find out about how cohabiting couples are taxed.