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You Have Found The Right Place to
to Release Your Federal Tax Lien(s)

 

Dealing with Federal Tax Liens

First, what exactly is a tax lien?

A tax lien is essentially the government putting a claim on your property when you fail to pay taxes owed. This doesn’t mean your property will be seized, it just means the taxing entity gets first right to your property over other creditors. It can have significant consequences on your credit since it becomes a public record and shows up on your credit reports.

Are state and federal tax liens the same thing?

Basically, yes. Bot federal and state taxing authorities can place a lien on your assets, either for unpaid property, income or other delinquent taxes.

Do tax liens affect your credit score?

Yes. Having a tax lien means the government has a legal right to your property — real estate, personal property, financial assets — because you have failed to pay a tax debt. The tax lien appears on your credit report in the public records section and can have a seriously negative effect on your credit scores, similar to a bankruptcy or a judgment. And even worse, it means they can put your home into a tax sale …

What is a tax sale?

If you do not pay your property taxes and a tax lien is placed on your home, the taxing authority has the right to try to recoup the amount you owe by seizing your home and selling it. This is known as a tax sale, and all states have laws that allow local government entities to sell your home through the tax lien process to collect your delinquent taxes.

When you pay or settle a tax debt, how long does it take the IRS to release the lien? What is the procedure for doing so?

The statute says that they have 30 days to release the tax lien. See Internal Revenue Code 6325. That’s how it’s supposed to work, but in reality they often overlook it and it doesn’t get done. If this happens, then a taxpayer can contact the Lien Desk by phone at (800) 913-6050 or by fax at (859) 669-3805. If you look at a copy of an actual Form 668(Y)(c) Notice of Federal Tax Lien, you will notice a bold black box about halfway down the page on the left-hand side. It says that if the lien is not refiled by the refile date in column (e), then the lien is releasable on its face. That sounds complicated, but what it means is that if another lien wasn’t filed before the dates in column (e), then the lien is no longer enforceable. This sometimes complicates matters because the IRS is often reluctant to issue a release for an expired lien.

Does the IRS automatically notify the credit agencies that the lien has been released? If not, what do consumers need to do to make sure their credit files are updated?

When the Certificate of Release gets filed in the courthouse where the lien was originally filed, theoretically the major credit reporting agencies should pick up the release. A much better practice would be to order three official copies of the release and proactively send them into the three credit bureaus — Equifax, Experian and TransUnion. It could take months or years for the bureaus to automatically pick up the release.

What if you find an old tax lien on your credit report and aren’t sure you paid it?

What is the procedure for investigating it with the IRS?

You can call the IRS to inquire, but this can sometimes exacerbate a problem that has long been dormant. The best way by far to investigate such a situation is to contact a tax professional who is well versed in handling tax controversy cases and have him or her file a Freedom of Information Act request. This is a very discreet way to inquire without setting the IRS collection machine loose on a taxpayer.

Are there any tips you would offer to consumers who find tax liens on their credit files?

Be very cautious about contacting the IRS about tax liens that may pop up. You can wake the sleeping giant and really turn your financial life into a living hell. It’s best to get professional help unless you are sure that you have paid off the lien and it’s just a matter of getting a release to clear up that issue.

Section 6325(a) of the Internal Revenue Code directs us to release a Federal tax lien within 30 days of when the liability is fully paid or becomes legally unenforceable or the IRS accepts a bond for payment of the liability.

We have found the Best Way to Release FEDERAL TAX Liens!

Proof that our process works!

See: Federal Tax Court Case dismissed for Lack of Jurisdiction

We have helped close to 1600 people obtain freedom from the income tax and the IRS' "Notice of Lien" by filing a petition to the United States Tax Court in Washington D.C.

Letter 3219-B You Have a Right to Petition the Tax Court

Step 1. Start your tax case.

Step 2. We will show you how to fill out your Petition.

Step 3. Make a statement of tax payor identification.

Step 4. Request for place for trial.

Step 5. File "no fee" petition.

Step 6. Submit the Petition and the other forms to the United States Tax Court, 400 Second Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20217.

Step 7. Wait for U.S. tax attorney to call and ask to dismiss the case.

Step 8. Get a copy of the order to dismiss for "lack of jurisdiction" from the Tax Court and send them a release of lien with the certified copy of the order to dismiss to remove the lien(s) from wherever they are filed. The Judge is obligated to dismiss the case because the IRS does not follow their own rules when filing tax liens. It's almost guaranteed that the IRS has not sent you a Notice of Deficiency or Notice of Determination Concerning Collection Action

Note: When you send documents to the Tax Court it forces the IRS to act because they cannot impeach it.

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We have helped over 1500 people with this process!

Everything you need to release your Federal tax Lien for $250.00

Please send cash, or United States Postal Service money order (no other money order will be accepted) for $700.00 via USPS Priority Mail (for tracking purposes) to:

NAS Kenneth
1800 Mineral Spring Ave.
Suite 151
North Providence, RI 02904

P.S. wrap money order in aluminum foil for security purposes.

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For more information: Contact Us

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See Also:

Legally Cancel Your Student Loans. http://studentloan2.com

Void Judgments: http://void-judgments.com

http://releasemytaxlien.com Is here to show you how to release your IRS tax lien. It works every time guaranteed!




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