Every day the massive computer center at the IRS is getting more
sophisticated, it's just a matter of time before they catch up with you.
This is not a situation to take lightly, failing to file your tax
returns is a criminal offense. If you do not file, you can be prosecuted and
punished with potential jail time, one year for each year not filed. Why risk
potentially losing your freedom for failing to file your tax returns!
Let us give you the peace of mind you deserve by helping you get
in compliance with the law. If you voluntarily file your delinquent returns
you'll likely avoid further problems other than having to pay the interest and
If you wait for the IRS to file your returns for you, they are filed in the best
interest of the government, usually with little or none of the deductions you
are entitled to.
Before anything can be done to extract you from this predicament all the returns must
be filed. You must be current. In most cases, you will likely owe taxes,
interest, and penalties after the returns are filed. Once we see how much is
owed, we'll set a course of action to get you off the hook!
You have received
an audit notice from the IRS and you would like to get some help when you go to
the audit meeting. You need to know who can represent you and your business at
that meeting and future dealings with the IRS.
The IRS calls this process "practicing before the Internal Revenue
Service," which includes: all matters connected with a presentation to the
IRS on behalf of the taxpayer. Examples include preparing and filing documents,
communicating with the IRS, and representing a client at meetings.
A levy is a legal
seizure of your property to satisfy a tax debt. Levies are different from
liens. A lien is a claim used as security for the tax debt, while a levy
actually takes the property to satisfy the tax debt.
If you do not pay
your taxes (or make arrangements to settle your debt), the IRS may seize and
sell any type of real or personal property that you own or have an interest in.
IRS could seize and
sell property that you hold (such as your car, boat, or house), or
IRS could levy
property that is yours but is held by someone else (such as your wages,
retirement accounts, dividends, bank accounts, licenses, rental income,
accounts receivables, the cash loan value of your life insurance, or
You may ask an IRS manager to
review your case, or you may request a Collection Due Process hearing with the
Office of Appeals by filing a request for a Collection Due Process hearing with
the IRS office listed on your notice. You must file your request within 30 days
of the date on your notice.
You have received an audit notice from the IRS and you would like
to get some help when you go to the audit meeting. You need to know who can
represent you and your business at that meeting and future dealings with the
The IRS calls this process
"practicing before the Internal Revenue Service," which includes: all
matters connected with a presentation to the IRS on behalf of the taxpayer.
Examples include preparing and filing documents, communicating with the IRS,
and representing a client at meetings.
A tax lien is a lien imposed by law
upon a property to secure the payment of taxes. A tax lien may be imposed for
delinquent taxes owed on real property or personal property, or as a result of
failure to pay income taxes or other taxes.
In the United States, a federal tax lien
may arise in connection with any kind of federal tax, including but not limited
to income tax, gift tax, or estate tax.
If any person liable to pay any tax
neglects or refuses to pay the same after demand, the amount (including any
interest, additional amount, addition to tax, or assessable penalty, together
with any costs that may accrue in addition thereto) shall be a lien in favor of
the United States upon all property and rights to property, whether real or
personal, belong to such person