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.
If you’re having tax problems
Tag: notice of federal tax lien
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 »
If you’re already having financial problems, IRS collection actions can make your situation even more difficult. Fortunately, the IRS will consider your financial issues if you ask for a collection alternative.
Negotiating a Tax Lien Withdrawal A federal tax lien withdrawal removes the Notice of Federal Tax Lien (NFTL) from the public records. You can request a tax lien withdrawal once you’ve paid off your tax debt or as part of your installment agreement negotiations.
What’s the difference between a federal tax lien and a Notice of Federal Tax Lien? There’s an important distinction between the federal tax lien and the Notice of Federal Tax Lien. The federal tax lien automatically applies to all of your property when you fail to pay taxes after a demand for payment. The Notice… Read more »