The IRS has placed a lien on your property or financial assets. What is your next move? How do you handle this situation? And, most importantly, can you dispute or stop a tax lien? Finding out there is a tax lien on your property – whether real estate, personal property, or financial assets – is… Read more »
If you’re having tax problems
Category: Tax liens
If you owe the IRS in back taxes, the federal agency can assess a tax lien against you for the amount you owe, plus any penalties and interest that you have accrued. This can mean the federal government has a legal claim to your property, and it can remain this way until your tax debt… Read more »
If you can’t pay your tax debt in full, you may still have options for avoiding an IRS tax lien. The IRS allows certain taxpayers to receive a lien withdrawal, lien discharge, or lien subordination.
An IRS installment agreement is one of the best ways to resolve your tax debt problems. You can avoid most types of IRS collection actions and pay off several years of tax debt as long as you make your monthly payment.
What We Are Going to Cover: – Ignoring your tax debt won’t make it go away. In fact, it will only get worse. – The IRS is willing to work with taxpayers who have tax debts they cannot pay – 10 Reasons you shouldn’t ignore your tax debt: IRS notices Automated Collections Tax refund seizure… Read more »
Taxpayers who owe the IRS over $50,000 may have to deal with tax liens, tax levies, and IRS passport actions. There are many tax resolution options that can be used to protect your property and get the IRS off your back.
You can get around an IRS lien by requesting a withdrawal, discharge, or subordination. Each of these strategies can be useful in different situations, depending on the reason you are trying to avoid the lien.
If for some reason, you find yourself defaulting on a tax payment or two, the IRS will take steps to recover that debt. This could be through IRS levies, allowing them to seize your assets, taking money from your accounts or through a Notice of Federal Tax Lien (NFTL). By law, the IRS must… Read more »
It is the right of the IRS to seek payment for debt you owe to the government, but it can be difficult going up against the IRS alone. Therefore, it’s in your best interest to take advantage of knowledgeable, experienced, and professional tax attorneys. Not only will you receive expert guidance, but it could… Read more »
You may appeal the filing of an IRS tax lien on your property using either the Collection Due Process (CDP) hearing or the Collection Appeals Program (CAP). Each program has slightly different requirements, so discuss your case with a tax attorney to determine which appeal method best fits your situation.