According To Dealer
One time I was stuck in really bad traffic and the E light came on. I was concerned because gas mileage can really go down in stop and go driving like that, so I called my dealer - he said there's at least 30 or 40 miles more to go after empty. I have never really put it to the test, the most I have done was 20 miles after "E", and even then I only had to put in 15.5 gal (the 2003 Camry has a 17-gal the tank), so in theory there should be at least 30 miles more in addition to the 20 I already got, for a total of at least 50. But, no sense putting it to the test :)
Den me tromazei to oti 8a eho kati sto kelafi mou para oti den 3ewre an me afto to kati mporw mono na elenxo kai oxi na elenxome pote den 8a to ekana akoma kai an to ypolipo 99,99% ton an8ropon tohan kanei Yparrxoun xilia dio pou mporeis na peis kala gia afto to pramma, kai alla tosa kaka!Pote twn potwn xD
It depends how the will was set up.If the money was left to your ftaher and he choose to give some of it to you, then he may have to report gift taxes since the amount he gave you exceeds $13,000. You won't owe anything, and he won't owe anything unless he has exceeded the $1 million lifetime exemption.If the will specified your ftaher as the administrator or trustee of the estate, but the money was left directly to you, then you don't owe any taxes. Its not considered a gift nor is it income. The estate needs to report and pay estate taxes as required, then any money that is left AFTER the estate tax is paid can be distributed to the beneficiaries of the will, with no additional taxes.Estate taxes can be complicated. I highly recommend you have an attorney look over everything just to make sure you (or your ftaher) doesn't miss anything. A few hundred dollars in attorney's fees is cheap insurance compared to tens of thousands of dollars in potential fines and penalties if something isn't reported properly. The attorney can be paid from the estate.