Baker Law Firm, P.C.
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Back Taxes or Tax Debt Archives

Is the IRS willing to negotiate when it comes to back taxes?

When it comes to collecting taxes, the Internal Revenue Services just wants to get paid. This department is somewhat understanding that people may struggle to pay their taxes, but they will not let people get by without paying them forever. Connecticut residents who owe back taxes can help themselves and their situations by trying to work out a deal with the IRS.

Don't let tax debt destroy your business

A former NFL star is learning the hard way that staying on top of paying taxes matters. Two of Kamerion Wimbley's restaurants in another state have been seized by the Department of Revenue for failure to pay taxes. He is not the only one facing the loss of his businesses over tax debt. This is an issue that may also affect business owners in Connecticut.

Back taxes are tax debt

Numerous individuals in Connecticut and elsewhere have tax debt. It happens. Sometimes, paying the IRS is difficult when one is struggling financially. People pay what they can, but if they do not pay in full, they are said to owe back taxes. It is tax debt that the government can still try to collect.

Working with IRS to pay off tax debt

Connecticut residents who are one or more years behind on paying their taxes may find themselves in quite the bind. With Uncle Sam calling and wanting money now, but not enough money in the bank, figuring out how to handle the situation can be challenging. Thankfully, the IRS is not totally unreasonable and may offer an affordable way for one to pay off tax debt.

Options for minimizing the pain of back taxes

If you are like many in Connecticut and across the country, you dread tax season. While it is still several weeks before the end of the year, you may already fear you will owe money to the IRS. In fact, you may still be dealing with letters and warnings from the government about overdue taxes from last year.

Could you be personally liable for unpaid withholding taxes?

Seinfeld fans may remember a reference to a character on the show named Al Yeganeh, nickmaned the “Soup Nazi.” The reference actually has a counterpart in real life: A business in Staten Island called Soupman, Inc. licenses the name and recipes of that Seinfeld character.

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