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Monthly Archives: June 2019

Anesthesiologist Who Failed to Report Over $3 Million & Plead Guilty to Filing False Tax Returns – Now Need Anesthesia For the PAIN

A Pennsylvania anesthesiologist pleaded guilty today to filing a false income tax return, announced Principal Deputy Assistant Attorney General Richard E. Zuckerman of the Justice Department’s Tax Division.

James G. Allen Jr., 53, admitted as part of his guilty plea that he filed false tax returns for himself and his wife for the years 2010 through 2017 with the Internal Revenue Service (IRS).

He Failed To Report More Than $3 Million
That The Pair Earned
As Anesthesiologists On Their Tax Returns.

According to the plea agreement, the false tax returns that Allen filed caused a loss to the government of more than $900,000.

Allen admitted that the false tax returns were based on a tax fraud scheme promoted by Peter Hendrickson in his book, Cracking the Code.

Hendrickson Was Convicted of Filing False Tax Returns
in 2009 and Sentenced to Prison.

And yet this Tax Fraud Book is Still Listed
for Sale on Amazon?

Amazon describes Cracking the Code by Peter Eric Hendrickson as:

"For the 64 years of its existence, the U. S. Internal Revenue Code has been ridiculed, feared and despised by virtually everyone. And why not? As presented by the Internal Revenue Service, the code appears illogical, inconsistent and incomprehensible. As presented, the code defies practically the entire Bill of Rights: requiring citizens to testify against themselves, allowing searches and seizures without warrants, levying fines and penalties without trials and imposing a tax on the basic right to earn a living.

As presented, the IRC would appear to turn everything we all thought we had learned in grade school English and Civics on its head. Is it possible that we all just misunderstood those simple lessons?

But researcher, analyst and scholar Peter E. Hendrickson believes that after Cracking the Code, you'll agree that what has been misunderstood is the 3,413,780 word monstrosity itself--and how, and to whom, it applies. Hendrickson delves deep into the history, statutes and case law behind the Code to reveal its startling and liberating secrets; and unless you live in a cave, you need to know what he has uncovered. Once you've finished Cracking the Code, the tax laws will never mean the same thing to you, or your bank account, again!"

According to Forbes, Hendrickson places a lot of weight on Brushaber v. Union Pacific Railroad Company, a 1916 Supreme Court decision. Anybody who is convinced by this, should read the decision in its entirety, rather than the bits and pieces that the author excerpts for you.

No Matter How Many Words They Use,
Tax Protest Arguments Don't Work!
Also It's Unwise to Take Tax Advice from Advisors
Who Can Not Keep Themselves Out of Prison!

 U.S District Judge Arthur J. Schwab, may disagree with "Cracking the Code" and has set sentencing for James G. Allen Jr., for Nov. 12, 2019.

Allen faces up to 3 Years In Prison, a $250,000 fine and $902,721.45 in restitution to the IRS.

Not to mention that this tax conviction may cause him to lose his medical license!

Need Real Tax Planning?
Contact the Tax Lawyers at 
Marini & Associates, P.A. 

for a FREE Tax HELP Contact us at:
Toll Free at 888-8TaxAid (888) 882-9243



Read more at: Tax Times blog

IRS is Now Billing Those Who Filed for 2018 but Didn’t Pay – What to Do?

The Internal Revenue Service advised in  IR-2019-99  those now receiving tax bills because they filed on time but didn’t pay in full that there are many easy options for paying what they owe.

Taxpayers can pay online, by phone or using their mobile device. Taxpayer who can’t pay in full may consider payment plans and compromise options; the IRS wants anyone facing a tax bill to know that they have many choices available to them.
If a tax return was filed but the amount owed are unpaid, the taxpayer will receive a letter or notice in the mail from the IRS, usually within a few weeks.
These notices, including CP14 and CP501, which notify taxpayers that they have a balance due, are frequently mailed during June and July.

Recent major tax law changes affect most taxpayers, and while the vast majority are receiving refunds, others discovered that they owe tax this year. Many of them may qualify for a waiver of the estimated tax penalty that normally applies. See IRS Form 2210, Underpayment of Estimated Tax by Individuals, Estates and Trusts, and its instructions for details. Taxpayers are reminded to pay as much as possible, as soon as possible to minimize interest and penalties.
Making a payment
Taxes can be paid anytime throughout the year. When paying, taxpayers should keep in mind:

  • Electronic payment options are the quickest way to make a tax payment. 
  • IRS Direct Pay (bank account) is a free way to pay online directly from a checking or savings account.
  • Taxpayers can choose to pay with a debit or credit card. Although the payment processor will charge a processing fee, no fees go to the IRS.
  • The IRS2Go app provides mobile-friendly payment options. Taxpayers can use Direct Pay or card payments on mobile devices.
  • Taxpayers can pay using their tax software when they e-file. For those using a tax preparer, they can ask the preparer to make the tax payment electronically.
  • Taxpayers may also enroll in the Electronic Federal Tax Payment System and have a choice of using the internet or phone and using the EFTPS Voice Response System.

Those who can’t pay in full have several options see our prior posts: 
 Check tax withholding

For many taxpayers, this year’s unexpected tax bill could have been avoided with a Paycheck Checkup. The IRS urges all taxpayers to check their withholding for 2019, including those who made withholding adjustments in 2018 or had a major life change. Those most at risk of having too little tax withheld from their pay include taxpayers who itemized in the past but now take the increased standard deduction as well as two-wage-earner households, employees with non-wage sources of income, and those with complex tax situations.
Taxpayers can figure out the appropriate withholding to their paychecks with the IRS’s Withholding Calculator on IRS.gov. It’s never too early to check withholding.

Need Time To Pay Your IRS Taxes?  
Contact the Tax Lawyers at 
Marini & Associates, P.A. 
for a FREE Tax HELP Contact us at:
Toll Free at 888-8TaxAid (888) 882-9243



Read more at: Tax Times blog