If you owe the IRS back taxes, consider signing up with a payment plan. Yes, the IRS actually has payment plans for people with low income, not enough time, or maybe just some plain bad luck.
Not filing taxes for several years could have serious repercussions. Not only can the IRS stop you from applying for a passport or a mortgage, but they can also create a Substitute for Return against you, charge you for failure to pay, or charge you for failure to file.Read More >
Are you planning to travel out of the country this summer? We hope you are not in tax debt because that could put a damper on things. Did you know that starting in February 2018, the IRS directed the State Department to deny or revoke passports of those owing $51,000 or more in back taxes?Read More >
Taxes become more complicated every year, and it doesn’t look like that trend will end anytime soon. We have gathered some of the most popular posts of the last tax year so you can get an idea of the kind of problems people are trying to solve and to put some of our most valuable advice in one spot.Read More >
Getting married means sharing your life with your spouse in more ways than one. You may be combining two separate households, including your finances. If you did not talk about it before you said, “I do,” you may want to discuss those finances before you receive a surprise wedding gift from the IRS.Read More >
The IRS gives taxpayers until April 15 to file and pay their federal income taxes. People who cannot make this deadline to file can request an extension until October 15 by filling out and submitting IRS Form 4868. This extension will grant taxpayers extra time to file their returns. They must pay their estimated amount of taxes by the April 15 deadline, however.Read More >
When you owe a debt to the IRS, you might wonder what your options are for satisfying it. Rather than pay a tax debt that you cannot afford, you could settle it for less by making an Offer in Compromise to the IRS. By using these strategies, you better the chances of your IRS Offer in Compromise being accepted the first time you submit it for consideration.Read More >