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What The IRS Does Not Want You To Know

2022-03-14 11:28

Dave Rosa

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What The IRS Does Not Want You To Know

You can negotiate an IRS tax debt. The process is complicated but the results can be worthwhile.





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The IRS has been woefully understaffed for the past several as the Agency is struggling with tax return processing. This is the penultimate time to submit an Offer in Compromise. This is why.


Congress has passed a $1.7 TRILLION Omnibus bill. You may have heard the news about funding Ukraine to the tune of $14 Billion. The IRS and Congress are hiding from you the details. This Omnibus Bill is funding for an additional 83,000 IRS Agents. 

The IRS has been behind in processing tax returns, and in collecting tax debt. With the added IRS Agents, the IRS will be able to catch up. As you can imagine,  it will tax time to train new IRS Agents but they will be brought online in the not-so-distant future. Our team of tax specialists feels that there will never be a more opportune time to settle your tax debt. It's time to take advantage of the IRS while they lack the personnel to handle their duties. The IRS must complete the review of an Offer in Compromise within 2 years. Failure to do so results in the automatic approval of the tax settlement.




If you have a tax debt you can't pay, then you may be able to negotiate the sum you owe. The IRS has a history of approving between 35 and 42% of the Offer in Compromise (OIC) submissions. The majority of IRS rejections are due to taxpayers doing their own OIC submission. This is why you would make a wise decision to have an experienced tax professional do your Offer in Compromise.


If you are unaware, an Offer in Compromise (OIC) is a settlement agreement in which you and the IRS settle on a lower tax bill than what you initially owed. To do so, you must prove a couple of things:


1. That you don't have the income or assets to pay that bill, and that situation is unlikely to change.

2. That paying your full tax bill will constitute a major financial hardship for you


So, let's say you owe the IRS $20,000 but you only have $300 in your bank account, you don't own a home, and you already work 60 hours a week at a minimum wage job. Based on those circumstances, it's fairly easy to make the case that a $20,000 tax debt just isn't payable for you. Based on this situation, it's possible to argue that paying off a $20,000 tax debt would constitute extreme financial hardship. 


The above example provides an extreme example. If you own real property, it is possible to have a successful OIC. There are many variables involved with putting forth an IRS settlement that will be approved. 


As a matter of record, the IRS Tax Attorneys at Flat Fee Tax Relief, have a 96% Offer in Compromise approval rate. Our IRS Problem Solvers have been successfully settling IRS tax debt for more than a decade.








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