A reader wonders if the current situation means he can renegotiate to settle his IRS and state back taxes.
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Explore Tax Debt Solutions
If you owe back taxes the IRS or state taxes, it can be a serious financial burden. Tax agencies can garnish your wages, drain your bank accounts and place liens and levies on any property – all without a need for a court order. In addition, penalties can stack up quickly. The IRS can add penalty APR up to 25% of what you owe every month that you don’t pay. And it’s not as easy to hide from tax collectors to avoid paying what you owe. If you want to avoid significant and lasting financial damage, you need to find a solution as quickly as possible.
[On-screen text] Tax Debt Solutions Center
Welcome to Debt.com’s Tax Debt Solutions Center.
Tax debt can be one of the most damaging debts to have hanging over your head. The IRS and state tax agencies can garnish your wages, place liens and levies on financial accounts and property. And the longer you wait to get help, the worse it can be. The IRS adds interest and penalties daily on amounts owed to them.
Like most debt, there are ranges of solutions available. Which solution you choose really depends on your financial situation, including your income, budget and ability to repay what you owe. In this section, we’ll explain the spectrum of solutions and programs available. From Installment Agreements to penalty abatement and tax forgiveness, we’ll explain the options.
We are A-plus rated by the Better Business Bureau and have helped thousands of people become financially stable. To get started, fill out our form or, better yet, call us right now. We’ll match you with the right service provider.
Don’t struggle any longer. Give us a call. When life happens, we’re here for you.
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DON’T WAIT TO FIND THE TAX DEBT SOLUTION YOU NEED!
Finding the right option for relief quickly is critical when it comes to tax debt. Let Debt.com connect you with certified tax debt resolution specialist for a free evaluation.
[Community Tax co-founder Jacob Dayan]
Why do I have to pay taxes on a debt that’s been written off? And this is Taxing Questions.
Hi, I’m Jacob Dayan, CEO & Co-Founder of Community Tax
Your credit card might be plastic, but the company that issued it to you deals in paper. So, you can’t write off any cancellation of debt until the credit card company issues you a form called a Cancellation of Debt. This isn’t an uncommon situation, but it is a confusing one to many people.
In fact, if I’m asked to rate the difficulty of this topic on a scale from 1 to10, Cancellation of Debt is around a 7.
You might ask, why so high? Because the IRS and your credit card companies don’t advertise the solutions to your problem. And while they aren’t hiding them, either. Trying to figure out a Cancellation of Debt on your own is both time-consuming and confusing.
Having someone on your side, looking out for your best interests, can save you thousands of dollars. If you call Debt.com, you can consult with myself or a member of my team right away.
Featured Video: Avoiding Taxes After Debt Settlement
If you reach a settlement agreement with a creditor, lender, or debt collector, it doesn’t mean that your work is done. If you don’t file an exclusion with the IRS, the discharged amount may count as taxable income. This could lead to income higher taxes next year, which could decrease your refund or lead to tax debt. Our resident tax expert Jacob Dayan explains how taxes work on cancelled debt in this Ask the Expert video.Learn More
CONNECT WITH A TEAM OF CERTIFIED TAX EXPERTS NOW
Working with a team of licensed tax professionals can ensure you get out of tax debt as quickly as possible without overpaying. Request a free evaluation now to explore your options for relief.
Have Questions about Tax Debt?
Debt.com's panel of certified tax experts answer questions from consumers about tax debt. Whether you have questions about the IRS Fresh Start program, how to stop liens and levies or you simply want to know the best way to get out of tax debt in your situation, we can help. Here are some of our most popular questions about tax debt.
A reader who works remotely wants to move where taxes are lowest.
A reader who knows they’ll owe is also facing a furlough. Our expert explains how to decide when to file given the new July 15 deadline from the IRS.
Just because your spouse decides to scam the IRS, it doesn’t excuse you from filing.
A reader wants to know how to set income tax withholding on a new job to avoid a tax bill in April.
A reader wants to know if there’s any silver lining to taking a loss on a real estate investment.
The IRS wants to charge a retiree for moving his IRA CD, but he may be able to avoid getting taxed.
A reader who delivers food wants to know if he can both drive and save.
Latest News about Tax Debt
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These red flags may show you’re dealing with a fraudulent company that wants to take your money without providing tax relief in return.
Be proactive about addressing financial shortfalls and tax debts.
If you can’t pay federal taxes by April 15, you may qualify for a payment plan with the IRS.
Avoiding your tax obligation only leads to bigger problems.
DISCLAIMER: Debt.com does not provide tax relief services, but, upon request, acts as a locator service for BBB registered companies. Such tax specialists offer tax relief solutions for those worried about or experiencing tax liens, wage garnishments, bank levies, or other IRS tax-related collection measures. While Debt.com endeavors to connect individuals and families with appropriate tax relief professionals and resources, individual financial circumstances and tax situations will vary from person to person. It is ultimately up to you to determine whether the companies that we may introduce you to are appropriate for your situation.
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