Form 433A

How frequently can the IRS ask you for a collection information financial statement? To resolve most IRS collection cases, the IRS requires a disclosure of your finances.  If you think about it, that’s fair.  You owe the IRS money, and they want to know how – and if - they can get paid.  The IRS uses […]

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You owe the IRS and would like to put past mistakes behind you and get a fresh start.  You may have heard a lot about the IRS offer in compromise program – popularized by those deep-voiced TV and radio advertisements that makes it sound like you just call the IRS, offer a number, they say […]

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The IRS has two main sources of carrying out its work in collecting taxes:  local Revenue Officers and its Automated Collection Service. When you get that call or letter from IRS collections, it’s important to know who you are dealing with – and what to expect. The IRS Automated Collection Service – commonly known as […]

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If you owe the IRS money and are dealing with an IRS Revenue Officer, or even IRS Automated Collection Service, expect deadlines.  Deadlines to provide financial information, deadlines to provide unfiled returns, and deadlines for a plan for account resolution. These deadlines are serious – failure to timely comply is usually reason enough for the […]

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Resolving your tax debt often involves providing a financial statement to the IRS that discloses what you own, who you owe, what you make, and how much you spend. Your financial disclosures are required to be made on forms designed by the IRS.  There are three forms that the IRS uses:  The 433A, which you […]

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You decide to tell the IRS collection representative what you make, give them your paystubs, and innocently list your monthly living expenses.  You would like a payment plan, and have some idea of what you can afford.  Or you do not think you can afford any payment, and would like the IRS to put your […]

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