Federal Income Tax Reform: New federal tax brackets have been added for tax year 2018! More information will be available soon.

Michigan Income Tax Table Tax Year 2017 Michigan Income Tax Brackets

Federal Tax Reform: In December 2017, congress passed a sweeping federal income tax overhaul that affects personal income tax rates from tax year 2018 onward. You can see the released tax table, which will be effective for tax returns filed in April 2019, on the tax year 2018 brackets page.
Michigan - Single Tax Brackets
Tax Bracket Tax Rate
$0.00+ 4.25%
Michigan - Married Filing Jointly Tax Brackets
Tax Bracket Tax Rate
$0.00+ 4.25%

Michigan has a flat income tax of 4.25% — All earnings are taxed at the same rate, regardless of total income level

Michigan's income tax rates were last changed six years prior to 2016 for tax year 2010, and the tax brackets have not been changed since at least 2001. Michigan's tax brackets are indexed for inflation, and are updated yearly to reflect changes in cost of living.

Michigan has a flat income tax rate which applies to both single and joint filers. The Federal Income Tax, in contrast to the Michigan income tax, has multiple tax brackets with varied bracket width for single or joint filers.

How do Michigan tax brackets work?

Technically, you don't have just one "tax bracket" - you pay all of the Michigan marginal tax rates from the lowest tax bracket to the tax bracket in which you earned your last dollar. For comparison purposes, however, your Michigan tax bracket is the tax bracket in which your last earned dollar in any given tax period falls.

You can think of the bracketed income tax as a flat amount for all of the money you earned up to your highest tax bracket, plus a marginal percentage of any amount you earned over that. The chart below breaks down the Michigan tax brackets using this model:

For earnings over $0.00, you'll pay 4.25% plus $0.00
For earnings over $0.00, you'll pay 4.25% plus $0.00

Michigan Income Tax Calculator Michigan Income Tax Calculator

Michigan Income Tax Estimator

You can use the income tax estimator to the left to calculate your approximate Michigan and Federal income tax based on the most recent tax brackets.

Keep in mind that this estimator assumes all income is from wages, assumes the standard deduction, and does not account for tax credits.

For a more detailed estimate that takes these factors into account, click "View Detailed Estimate" (this will will redirect to an external website).

Michigan Tax Deductions

When calculating your Michigan income tax, keep in mind that the Michigan state income tax brackets are only applied to your adjusted gross income (AGI) after you have made any qualifying deductions.

Qualifying deductions might include an itemized deduction, the Michigan standard deduction, exemptions for dependants, business expenses, etc.

Remember that Michigan may have very different deduction laws from the Federal Income Tax, so you may have to write a whole new list of deductions for your Michigan income tax return.

Download the Michigan tax table for Excel or database applications

Download .CSV file of MI income tax brackets

Download tax forms

Download or print Michigan income tax forms

Michigan Standard Deductions & Personal Exemption Amounts

In addition to marginal tax brackets, one of the major features of the Michigan income tax is deductions. The three most common deductions encountered by taxpayers are the Michigan Standard Deduction, the Michigan Personal Exemption, and the Michigan Dependent Deduction. The current values of these deductions for tax year 2016 are as follows:

Standard Deduction (Single) Standard Deduction (MFJ) Personal Exemption Dependant Exemption
$0.00 $0.00 $4,000.00 $4,000.00

The standard deduction, which Michigan does not have, is a deduction that is available by default to all taxpayers who do not instead choose to file an itemized deduction.

The Personal Exemption, which is supported by the Michigan income tax, is an additional deduction you can take if you (and not someone else) are primarily responsible for your own living expenses. Likewise, you can take an additional dependent exemption for each qualifying dependent (like a child or family member), who you financially support.

The Federal income tax also has a standard deduction, personal exemptions, and dependant deductions, though they are different amounts than Michigan's and may have different rules.

Head over to the Federal income tax brackets page to learn about the Federal Income Tax, which applies in all states nationwide.

Michigan Income Tax Rate 2016 Sources & Citations

Disclaimer: While we do our best to keep this list of Michigan income tax rates up to date and complete, we cannot be held liable for errors or omissions. Is info on this page missing or out-of-date? Please let us know so we can fix it!

Please note: Our Michigan tax brackets are currently from tax year 2016 (filed in April 2017). Many states adjust their tax brackets yearly, and we will update the $stateName tax brackets for 2017 / 2018 as soon as they become available.

Tax Data Sources:

  1. The Michigan tax brackets on this page were last updated from the Michigan Department of Treasury in 2016. Please contact us if any of our Michigan tax data is incorrect or out of date.
  2. Michigan tax return forms are available on the Michigan tax forms page or the Michigan Department of Revenue.
  3. Before the official 2018 Michigan income tax brackets are released, the brackets used on this page are an estimate based on the previous year's brackets. These numbers are subject to change if new Michigan tax tables are released.
  4. The Michigan income tax estimator tool is provided by Tax-Rates.org .

** This Document Provided By Tax-Brackets.org **
Source: http://www.tax-brackets.org/michigantaxtable