The Army’s enlistment bonuses are an effective tax, according to a new report by the Tax Foundation.

The tax is $4,500 per year for military service members, up to $18,000 for all active-duty personnel.

However, the tax can be avoided if you are not exempt from military pay, the Tax Policy Center found.

This is because the bonus tax is not paid on taxable income that would be subject to the federal payroll tax.

The Tax Foundation’s analysis found that if a military member was not eligible for the military’s base pay, they would pay a $1,000 bonus on top of the regular pay they would be entitled to.

Military pay is taxable income, so the $1 is not deductible for military benefits.

To see how much the bonus would have cost you, the Center looked at a hypothetical example of a military service member who had earned $100,000 in total compensation in 2017, including a base pay bonus and an additional $2,000 retirement bonus.

They calculated the $4.5 million bonus for the total compensation that year.

The total compensation was $140,000.

This year, the total would be $180,000, so that would add up to an effective military bonus tax of $3,000 per year.

That means a service member earning $100 million in 2017 would pay an effective $4 million tax on $180 million in total pay.

The average member of the military pays about $16,000 annually in military pay.

If you had earned an average of $150,000 or $175,000 over the last five years, you would have paid an effective Army bonus tax rate of 4.6%.

That means you would pay more than $17,000 more in taxes.

The IRS does not issue bonuses.

The bonus tax applies to military members who are not eligible to receive base pay but have earned a minimum of $180 in base pay over the past five years.

For example, if a soldier earns $180 a year and also earns a base bonus of $2.2 million, he would pay $18.2 per year in taxes if he did not have to pay a bonus tax.

Military retirees who do not have an entitlement to military base pay may still be subject the military bonus taxes.

Military personnel can also claim exemptions from military bonus pay by filing Form 1040NR, Military Compensation, or Form 1099-MISC, which allows them to claim military base and retirement pay instead.

The Treasury Department also does not tax military base-pay benefits.

Military members who earn more than the $180 base amount may also claim the full amount of their base pay and/or base retirement pay.

These exemptions are limited to the amount of base pay that is eligible for military base compensation.

For more information, see IRS Publication 541, Military Pay and Retirement Benefits, and Military Retirement Income Tax (MRIIT).