Income Tax Attorney

Have you received an IRS audit letter or phone call from an IRS agent? Should you panic? No. Should you be concerned? Yes. Should you handle it yourself? Absolutely not. Contact an experienced income tax attorney who practices exclusively in this area of the law.

An income tax attorney specializes in working with taxpayers to solve their problems with the IRS or state revenue department. In fact, they generally focus only on tax issues and relief. An income tax attorney can help a taxpayer in trouble make it through an audit, have fines reduced, liens removed, and can navigate through the minefield of small business and self-employment tax issues. Many small business owners consider their income tax attorney to be as vital as their accountant.

[Pullout:
la04.jpg
]

This is because a good income tax attorney can help head off tax problems before they even begin.

He or she can see potential trouble spots for a business and can advise the owner how to avoid them. Tax fines tend to snowball, and it is always in the taxpayer's best interests to get problems solved while they are relatively small.

Waiting until the last minute to see a tax attorney can be extremely costly, and might result in jail time for the taxpayer, as well as higher legal fees.

Choosing a Tax Attorney

In addition, only a tax attorney can inform you of all your legal options. CPAs cannot give you legal advice. A tax attorney can advise you of all of the options available, including tax bankruptcy. A CPA may not even be able to tell you about tax bankruptcy, but a tax attorney can guide you through the process and even offer alternatives such as the new Offer in Compromise offered by the IRS.

A tax attorney will always try to get you the best deal. The IRS is out to get as much money as it possibly can. Make sure that you are treated fairly and pay the least amount possible. Donít fall victim to the IRS. Use a tax attorney to reach a settlement in your favor.

Tax attorneys are the only tax specialists that can offer you attorney-client privilege. A CPA or other preparer can be forced to testify against you, but a tax attorney cannot. Donít risk sensitive information with a CPA or preparer.





         Copyright ¬© 2008 CORE MEDIA LLC, 11347 Eliot Court, Denver, CO 80234- (303) 458 0486, All Rights Reserved 


CORE Google