Texan’s are proud people, and rightfully so. The Lone Star State offers everything from world-class rough and tumble football and rodeos to delicate bluebonnets and everything in between. These are just a few of the reasons the state is known for an “everything’s bigger in Texas” mentality.
If the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) is going to contact you, odds are high it will be in the form of a letter. The IRS may contact you for a number of reasons, but some of the more common include a tax balance that remains unpaid, a change to a refund amount, a question about a return or a change to a tax return.
It is not every day a taxpayer can claim a major victory in a fight against the Internal Revenue Service (IRS). A man from Texas can make such a claim. The man took on the government in a battle over foreign accounts. The government has come down hard on those who fail to comply with complex reporting requirement for foreign accounts. In this case, they demanded the man pay a fine of 50 percent of the account total on each account for every year the account was in violation of reporting requirements.
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) recently announced the impending end of the Offshore Voluntary Disclosure Program), scheduled to end September 28, 2018. Generally, the type of people that need to report these assets can be categorized into one of three groups:
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) recently published a tax filing reminder to United States citizens and resident aliens living abroad. Although the tax filing was originally due on April 18, the IRS allows an extension through June 15 in one of two situations. The first applies for those who have their residence outside of the United States. The second, for those serving in the military. The tax payer must indicate which situation applies in a statement attached to their return in order to receive this extension.