Whether it's a traditional IRA, a SEP IRA, a simple IRA, or a SARSEP IRA, you'll owe taxes at your current tax rate on the amount you withdraw. For example, if you are in the 22% tax bracket, your withdrawal will be taxed with a 22% tax. Withdrawals from traditional IRA accounts are subject to income taxes at the usual tax rate, and early withdrawals may be subject to a 10% penalty. There are exceptions to the rules that allow early withdrawals without imposing fines or taxes.
Depending on the type of IRA account you have, when you made your withdrawal and whether your contributions were deductible, the taxable amount of an IRA withdrawal can vary significantly. Withdrawals from a traditional IRA If all of your contributions to your traditional IRA were tax-deductible, the calculation is simple: all withdrawals from your IRA will be counted as taxable income. In general, a qualified charitable distribution is a taxable distribution of an IRA (other than an ongoing SEP or SIMPLE IRA) owned by a person aged 70 and a half or older and that is paid directly from the IRA to a qualified charity. You must calculate the RMD separately for each IRA you own, but you can withdraw the full amount from one or more IRAs.
IRA withdrawal rules depend on the type of IRA, your age, and how long it's been since you first contributed to an IRA. Early next year, you'll receive a Form 1099-R from your IRA trustee or custodian if you make any withdrawals from your IRA this year.