Randolph Law Firm, P.C.

October 2013 Archives

IRS declares tax season delayed this year

The country's revenue service is still recovering from the delays that resulted from the recent government shutdown, but that does not mean taxpayers can expect an extension on their taxes. Nevada residents will join Americans across the country in filing their taxes as normal on or before April 15 of the upcoming year. However, the date when the IRS will begin to accept returns will apparently be delayed a few weeks.

IRS slowly recovering from government shutdown

Following the government shutdown that paralyzed many agencies throughout the nation, the country's revenue services are slowly getting back to normal. Nevada residents will be pleased to hear the IRS is now working through the backlog generated by the down time of the last several weeks. However, customers should expect lag times as things get back on track, according to representatives from the tax organization.

Government shutdown causes IRS woes for some Nevada residents

Taxpayers the nation over already struggling with tax issues may find the government shutdown making things worse, according to some tax experts. As the IRS does not have anyone answering the phones while the shutdown is occurring, it is making life difficult for those Nevada residents who owe back taxes or have other tax issues that require attention. Even though no new tax liens have been introduced during the shutdown, it is scant consolation for those who were in mid-process when the shutdown took effect.

Government shutdown: IRS to stop issuing, enforcing tax liens

The Internal Revenue Service has issued a statement that will profoundly affect their operations during the governmental shutdown, according to local sources. Nevada residents facing certain types of tax issues may be pleased to learn that the IRS will not be issuing tax liens or levies during the shutdown. They will instead be limiting the scope of their operations to what representatives have termed "extremely limited" instances.

Advice for Nevada residents trying to avoid IRS visit

Keeping track of income tax is a year-round responsibility for every American, not just during tax time. Nevada residents hoping to avoid an unpleasant run-in with the IRS need to ensure they are up-to-date on what is required of them as taxpayers when the annual review comes around. In order to avoid an audit, or to walk away from one unscathed, there are a variety of important points to remember.

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Randolph Law Firm, P.C.
6260 N. Durango Drive
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