If you or your business have gotten behind with the IRS, a tax settlement, also known as an Offer in Compromise (OIC), might be the best way to get rid of your tax liability—if you qualify. There are three general categories of OICs: Doubt as to Liability (I don’t actually owe this tax), Effective Tax
Unconventional Tax resolution strategies
Occasionally, due to circumstances beyond the control of a taxpayer, a taxpayer cannot become eligible for any conventional tax resolution strategy (e.g. Offer in Compromise, Installment Agreement, Penalty Abatement, etc.). While other tax professionals scratch their heads or unsuccessfully attempt a conventional strategy, our attorneys welcome the challenge.
No matter how bad your situation may seem, the odds are very high that our attorneys have faced a similar situation before. By way of debt restructuring, corporate restructuring, and/or a combination of appeals, proposals, and negotiations, our attorneys will go the distance to find a solution to your tax problem.
These “creative solutions” will be individually tailored to address your specific situation. As you might imagine, these strategies can get quite complicated. Consequently, it is not possible to give a comprehensive description of the possible strategies that we might recommend within the limited parameters of this website.
If your situation requires a “creative solution,” our caring staff will walk you through it step by step, no matter how complicated and challenging it may be.
Attorneys vs Accountants
Which is Best for You?
If you owe taxes to the IRS, you tend to receive a lot of unsolicited advice from friends, complete strangers, cold callers, mailings, and the internet. Sometimes that advice is to file an Offer in Compromise, and to settle your tax debt for “Pennies on the dollar.” But how can you know if an Offer
In order to be eligible to resolve an outstanding federal tax liability on a voluntary basis (e.g. Installment Agreement, Offer in Compromise), as opposed to having it forcefully resolved through collection action such as levies, garnishments, and the seizure of assets, the IRS has two basic requirements. The first requirement is that you are in