You may be able to take this credit if you, or your spouse if filing jointly, made
(a) contributions (other than rollover contributions) to a traditional or Roth IRA;
(b) elective deferrals to a 401(k), 403(b), governmental 457(b), SEP, SIMPLE, or to the federal Thrift Savings Plan (TSP);
(c) voluntary employee contributions to a qualified retirement plan, as defined in section 4974(c) (including the federal TSP);
(d) contributions to a 501(c)(18)(D) plan; or
(e) contributions, as a designated beneficiary of an ABLE account, to the ABLE account, as defined in section 529A.
However, you can’t take the credit if either of the following applies.
• The amount on Form 1040, 1040-SR, or 1040-NR, line 11, is more than $33,000 ($49,500 if head of household; $66,000 if married filing jointly).
• The person(s) who made the qualified contribution or elective deferral (a) was born after January 1, 2004; (b) is claimed as a dependent on someone else’s 2021 tax return; or (c) was a student.