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Tax Debt Relief

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Our company strictly works with individuals who have more than $10,000 worth of tax debt.

Tax Debt Relief Help From Tax 10000

When it comes dealing with federal or state tax filings and the IRS, the whole situation can make you feel worried or stressed. If you make even one mistake or forget to file taxes, you could end up facing significant fines and penalties. Don’t let your tax problems get the better of you. Contact Tax10000 if you have tax debt of $10,000 or more and are facing liens, levies, wage garnishments or other IRS enforcement actions.

Here at Tax10000, we have access to a network of experienced tax debt specialists across the country waiting to help if you owe taxes. We connect you with these tax professionals, so they may help you with the following matters:

WE CAN HELP TO LOWER YOUR IRS DEBT

  • Tax liens or Tax levies
  • Wage garnishments
  • End Penalties & Interest
  • Negotiation with the IRS
  • Tax Debt Settlement
  • Reduce IRS Tax Debt
  • Resolve Back Taxes
  • IRS Audit Defense
  • Spouse’s premarital Tax Debt help

No longer ignore the collection calls and letters from the IRS. Find out if you qualify for a free consultation with a specialist in our tax assistance network. The tax debt professionals may contact the IRS on your behalf and reach an acceptable settlement so you can get your life and finances back on track.

Call us today at 800-549-2544

How It Works


1 Consultation

How IRS Settlement works. Tax Debt Relief - we negotiate with IRS on your behalf

Let's talk! We’ll find out important information about your specific tax issues. We will then connect you with the right tax specialist to offer the best tax relief solutions.

2 Communication with the IRS

How it works - Relief from IRS debt. Tax10000

The professional tax debt specialists in our network will speak with the IRS on your behalf. They will deal with your IRS collection calls.

3 Settlement

How IRS Settlement works - Relief from IRS tax debt. Tax10000

The tax specialist will perform aggressive negotiations with the IRS to reach a settlement that’s within your financial means. Whether you owe Federal or State taxes, they can help.

Tax Debt Relif Options


IRS Tax Debt Forgiveness Program

To make it easier for taxpayers to qualify for the Tax Debt Forgiveness Program, the IRS has expanded their Fresh Start initiative. Under IRS new flexible rules, taxpayers do not have to disclose extensive financial details to the IRS to qualify their paying ability. The Fresh Start initiative offers taxpayers the following ways to pay their tax debt:

  • Tax Liens. The Fresh Start program increased the amount that taxpayers can owe before the IRS generally will file a Notice of Federal Tax Lien. That amount is now $10,000. However, in some cases, the IRS may still file a lien notice on amounts less than $10,000.
  • Installment Agreements.Some taxpayers may qualify to pay their delinquent federal taxes in monthly installments if they cannot pay their tax debt in full.
  • Offers in Compromise. An Offer in Compromise (OIC) is an agreement that allows taxpayers to settle their tax debt for less than the full amount that they owe. Fresh Start Initiative expanded and streamlined the OIC program. The IRS now has more flexibility when analyzing a taxpayer’s ability to pay. This makes the Offer In Compromise program available to a large group of taxpayers.

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IRS Fresh Start Initiative

IRS Fresh Start Program helps taxpayers who owe the IRS. Under certain circumstances, taxpayers can have their federal tax debt partially forgiven. When the IRS considers forgiving tax debt, the financial situation of the taxpayer is a primary criteria. Basically, the IRS cannot collect more than a taxpayer can pay.

Taxpayers that have the financial resources to pay only a partial amount of their federal tax debt can apply for the IRS government payment plan called an Offer in Compromise (OIC) to resolve the remaining debt. Considering the financial capacity of the taxpayer, the IRS might significantly reduce the total debt to an amount that the taxpayer able to pay. The reduced tax debt amount can be paid in a lump sum or in fixed monthly installments.

There are strict qualification requirements for an OIC and not everyone who owes thousands of dollars to the IRS will qualify for the program. Refer to our “Avoid Scam” section to make sure you stay away from fraudulent companies that promise you an Offer in Compromise, without first analyzing your specific tax situation, and preparing the necessary forms for the IRS, since the IRS is the only one that can approve an OIC.

The IRS Fresh Start program makes it easier for taxpayers to pay back taxes and avoid tax liens

 

IRS Offer in Compromise

The Offer in Compromise (AKA “OIC”) program, is an Internal Revenue Service (IRS) program that allows someone who owes Federal taxes to negotiate a settlement that is less than the total debt owed. The objective of the OIC program is to accept a compromise when acceptance is in the best interests of both the government and the qualified taxpayer and promotes voluntary compliance with all future payment and filing requirements.

There are strict qualification requirements for an OIC and not everyone who owes thousands of dollars to the IRS will qualify for the program. Refer to our “Avoid Scam” section to make sure you stay away from fraudulent companies that promise you an Offer in Compromise, without first analyzing your specific tax situation, and preparing the necessary forms for the IRS, since the IRS is the only one that can approve an OIC.

IRS Tighten the rules of “Offer in Compromise”

Beginning with Offer applications received on or after March 27, 2017: The IRS will return any newly filed Offer in Compromise application if you have not filed all required tax returns

Offer In Compromise: The Good and The Bad

There are many factors to think about before attempting to settle with the IRS, it requires an understanding of how to navigate through IRS settlement guidelines that often have no fairness or reason. Our Tax Professionals will investigate and explore all the options for you.

An Offer in Compromise can help you reduce your tax debt to a fraction of what you originally owed, and it is a great option, if you qualify.

If you qualify for an OIC, our Tax Professionals can settle your IRS debt for 10% or less of what you owe. You can also explore the “Expanded Installment Agreement” options if you don’t qualify for an Offer in Compromise.

Please make no mistake, an Offer in Compromise can be a great way to rid yourself for good of the IRS. However, you need to know everything about “the bad” to make sure that an OIC is the right program for you.
 

Benefits if IRS Offer in Compromise

  • Offer in Compromise is a fresh start from heavy tax debt, if you qualify.
  • Your wages and/or bank accounts are no longer at risk of being garnished by the IRS.
  • Credit score improvement – after an Offer in Compromise is complete, the IRS will release all tax liens filed against you.
  • The IRS will put all collection actions on hold while the compromise is investigated.

Good to know before applying:

A comprehensive investigation by the IRS is required. They will investigate your finances before settling, you must disclose your income, expenses and assets including your house, cars, valuables and retirement accounts.The IRS will consider your unique set of facts and circumstances including your ability to pay, your income, expenses, and asset equity.

  • The IRS will require the information about your current employment including the review of your paystubs, tax returns, bank statements, business profits and losses.
  • While an Offer in Compromise is being investigated, the IRS clock to legally collect from you (10 years) stops running. In that regard, it can be a bad idea to try to settle when there are only a few years remaining for the IRS to collect.
  • If the offer is accepted by the IRS, you will be put on a five-year probation, requiring full compliance in filing and payment of all taxes during that time.

Things to Consider

  • An Offer in Compromise can take the IRS from 9-12 months to investigate. The IRS then allows for a 5-24 month period to pay the settlement amount to the IRS.
  • It is harder to get qualified for an OIC if you are making credit card payments, or have a high monthly mortgage or car loan payment. The IRS may consider those payments in their settlement calculations.
  • If the IRS determines they can collect the full amount you owe, your offer will be rejected.
  • The IRS rejected 60% of the offers it received in 2016, consisting of 41,000 rejections out of 68,000 submissions.

Please keep in mind that there are other options – a compromise is not the only way to clear an IRS tax debt out of your life. The IRS can accept the fact that you owe the tax debt but not force you to repay it. This practice is also known as “currently uncollectible” debt, where the IRS puts you in their bad debt category and then leaves you alone. The IRS has 10 years to collect taxes – sometimes it makes more sense to let this timeframe expire rather than compromising.

Knowing about all aspects of an IRS Offer in Compromise as well as your other options helps you make the right decision to move forward in way that is in your best interests.

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Tax Debt Specialists

When you are searching for independent tax debt specialists in your area, you may come across terms such as “enrolled agent, tax lawyer and tax accountant.” Understanding what each person can do when it comes to helping tax issues will allow you to pick the professional who is best suited for your situation. Here are explanations about each of the tax debt specialists you may encounter:

 

Tax Accountant

Tax accountants are professionals who help individuals and companies keep track of their income and financial statements for tax purposes. Individuals will usually hire tax accountants when they need help with filing local, state and federal tax returns. The tax accountant will also help gather documents so people can file late tax returns, file back taxes, or make amendments to tax returns that have already been sent in and accepted by the IRS.

A person who is a tax accountant has received the accounting education or other related course of study needed to get a bachelor’s degree so they can provide tax services, yet have not fulfilled the additional requirements needed to become a certified public accountant (CPA). The tax accountant will have knowledge about taxation, financial planning, and auditing to offer a wide range of accounting services. A tax accountant normally keeps up-to-date in any changes to the local, state and federal tax laws that might have an impact on the client’s tax filings, and will tell their clients of these changes, so as to lower their tax liabilities. A tax accountant can also be used to dispute audits that may affect their clients.

 

Enrolled Agent

An enrolled agent is a person who has knowledge about taxation and has been federally authorized and licensed to represent clients to the IRS. These tax practitioners have been awarded such a status by the IRS to have unlimited practice rights. They can represent a wide range of individuals for a multitude of tax matters. They can stand in for the client and represent their best interests when dealing with the IRS and the varied IRS administrative offices. An enrolled agent can also file tax returns and advise an individual about related tax matters as part of their services.

For a person to become an enrolled agent, they must have comprehensive tax code knowledge and have passed the Special Enrollment Exam (SEE) to receive a license. The enrolled agent may also have been a previous IRS employee whose job involved the interpretation and application of the tax code and other tax regulations for at least 5 years during employment. A person does not need to have an educational degree to become an enrolled agent. Yet they do have to undergo a stringent background check performed by the IRS and must obtain 72 hours of continued education every three years to maintain their license.

 

Tax Attorney/Lawyer

A tax attorney or tax lawyer is someone who can represent an individual’s rights when the client needs legal advice about certain tax matters. They can build a case and represent a client in front of the IRS for a range of tax problems such as lawsuits against the IRS, IRS audits, IRS investigations against the client for tax fraud, and any disagreements concerning IRS tax decisions. Most attorneys will assist clients who owe more than $10,000 in taxes or for people who are interested in tax laws and regulations during estate planning. A tax attorney will have specialized knowledge in regards to tax laws and how those laws will affect a client’s financial situation. Yet some attorneys may not have specialized knowledge about filing tax returns for clients.

A tax attorney will receive the same basic educational requirements as other lawyers who have studied in different practice areas, yet will seek out a specialized educational background in regards to tax-related matters. They may have taken college courses in taxation, accounting or a related financial field. A tax attorney must obtain a bachelor’s degree to become admitted into law school, obtain their Juris Doctor (J.D.) degree, and pass the state bar exam to receive their license to practice law.
If you are looking for tax debt help – our tax lawyers can help you.

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