Get My Payment IL Blog
All families deserve the safety and stability of being able to afford the basics for their kids. The enhanced Child Tax Credit (CTC), enacted through the American Rescue Plan, has meant that 36 million families across the country were receiving additional income support to do just that. But as of January 15, 2022, there will be no more monthly checks to families.
If you have a child under age 18 you care for, but you haven’t received the monthly advance payments from the IRS, you might want to sign up using the new online portal GetCTC.org. Thousands of Illinois families are eligible. But recent surveys have suggested that many parents may not know they are eligible. Families that normally earn too little to file taxes may not realize that they can still sign up to get a large check in November and December. But you’ll have to hurry to get it this year. GetCTC.org will close on November 15th this year.
Illinoisans with little to no income in 2019 are likely still waiting for their first stimulus checks even as the Treasury Department sends out a second round of checks. The stimulus checks intended to keep struggling Americans afloat simply weren’t easily accessible for the people who needed them most. Fortunately, there are steps policymakers and nonprofits can take to fix that this time around.
Congress recently approved a second round of checks, and the Treasury Department has started sending them out. A new set of families are eligible. Here's what to expect from the second stimulus check and what to do if you haven’t received the first.
If you haven't received your check yet, it's not too late. We've put together the 5 most common reasons your check and payments are delayed.
Over 9 million people in the U.S. were eligible for the first stimulus check from the federal government, but needed to take action to receive one. If you haven’t received your stimulus check yet, you might still be eligible.
Millions of low-income, out-of-work Americans struggled to get access to their stimulus checks through the CARES Act while others with higher incomes and fewer barriers got theirs automatically. After helping thousands of Illinoisans, here's what we learned about improving service delivery the next time around.