What would you like to do?
FILING DEADLINE to get a TAX REFUND I'm answering this question; since, I asked it and want to know. I called the IRS, at 1 (800) 829-1040 [what a coincidence, ten-fort…y]. Eventually I got a real live person, and she connected me to another real person in the Filing Area (both were extremely pleasant and helpful). She was kind enough to give me the publication number 17, Chapter 1, and page 18. Which I was able to download from the IRS website http://www.irs.gov/formspubs/index.html. Anyway, I took her word for it, that it was 3 years (with exceptions) form the filing deadline. But I also found out, that the NYS Tax has the same time limitation, 3 years, that was according to a young lady at the NYS Tax line at 1 (800) 443-3200. Ans A claim for refund or credit for an overpayment must be filed within either of two periods: three years after the return to which the overpayment relates was filed or two years after the tax was paid, whichever period expires later. If the taxpayer does not file a return, any claim must be filed within two years after the time the tax was paid. If the taxpayer and the IRS agree to extend the time for assessment, the period for filing a refund claim is extended for the same period. A return for purposes of computing the filing period for refunds and credits is the return required to be filed by the taxpayer. Returns of any person from whom the taxpayer received an item of income, gain, loss, deduction or credit do not determine whether a refund claim is timely. This provision applies to tax years starting after August 5, 1997. Form 4868, Application for Automatic Extension of Time To File U.S. Individual Income Tax Return, and Form 2688, Application for Additional Extension of Time To File U.S. Individual Income Tax Return, are not considered tax returns for this purpose. The two- and three-year periods for filing a claim do not run during any period in which the individual is financially disabled. An individual is financially disabled when the individual is unable to manage his financial affairs because of a medically determinable physical or mental impairment that is expected to result in death or last for a period of at least 12 months. The physical or mental impairment must be that of the taxpayer, not of some third person The IRS may require proof of the impairment in a form and manner determined by the IRS. An individual is not financially disabled during any period that the individual's spouse or any other person is authorized to act on behalf of the individual in financial matters. These rules generally apply to all periods of disability but do not apply to any claim for credit or refund that is legally barred as of July 22, 1998. A legally barred claim includes one that is barred by res judicata. The determination of whether a claim is barred is made without regard to the tolling provision for financial disabilities.
Answer No. Hoax. Out to get your money, not refund it. Call the IRS at 1-800-829-1040, (or 1-800-829-4477 if you have an actual refund to check on), and adv…ise them of the scam and check the status of your account.
When filing tax you owed money to the IRS instead of getting a refund when will you get your stimulis check?
Assuming you paid the tax, you'll get the refund according to the schedule on the IRS web site.
No. Usually a bank will send your debt to a collection agency. Most collection agencies don't have the authority to garnish your tax refund.
I don't understand your question. A refund (rapid or otherwise) occurs when you have overpaid your taxes and the IRS owes you money. If you owe the IRS money, you will not b…e getting any kind of refund. If you are talking about the situation where this year's tax return shows a refund, but you still owe unpaid taxes from last year, do NOT apply for a rapid refund. The IRS will keep your refund to pay your back taxes and the rapid refund company will still charge you a fee for processing the rapid refund even though you won't be getting any refund. You've waited this long to get a refund. Even if the IRS wasn't getting your refund, is it really worth paying $100 or $200 in fees just to get your refund one week earlier? well that answer is not totally true if you owe the IRS does not mean will not get any refund back because they could have still owed it from the year before and the IRS will deduct what is owed and send out the difference
Typically they can seize liquid assets if there are taxes owed.
I believe it depends on the date your divorce was final, and of course the tax year end that your are referring to. In the next tax year (the first full tax year for you as a …single person), the IRS should not be able to attach any refund unless they determined, and you did not protest, you had tax liability from the previous year(s). If you should remarry during the same tax year in which you were divorced, they cannot attach your new husband's income even if you file jointly. If they do, he can file a form (I can't remember the name of it.) which shows that he is not responsible for your tax debts and what percentage of the income you jointly declared is his. If your ex husband incurred these tax debts after you were divorced (i.e. date of divorce and percentage [number of days] of tax year you are liable for) then you are not liable for them. You can always protest any ruling the IRS makes. You need to be prepared with lots of documentation showing dates and monies earned and paid. You can get more information of the IRS site. They answer almost all questions. Don't forget about your state liability. If the IRS' determination is upheld then you may also be responsible for your ex's state tax that you jointly incurred. That would be dependant on the laws of your state. It sounds like you are in a bad spot. I would recommend that you talk to a tax accountant (because they are usually cheaper than attorneys). Hope this helped.
Yes, the IRS can, and will, garnish an income tax refund if money is owed from an audit.
Yes, but they will first deduct any amount you owe from what your refund would be.
Yes if you filed a join tax return Or you have a join bank account. IRS will garnish 401k because they see it as a income.
The IRS are fairly prompt with cashing checks. The IRS cashes checks for money owed to them within a week and most of the time it is within three days.
If husband made no money and it is obvious on tax return but there is still a tax refund due to spouses taxes paid does IRS have the right to send that to husbands back child support?
Yes unless the injured spouse files the IRS form 8379 to claim her share of the MFJ income tax return refund. Go to the Internal Revenue Service web page and use the search …box for form 8379 go to page 2. Form 8379 is filed by one spouse (the injured spouse) on a jointly filed tax return when the joint overpayment was (or is expected to be) applied (offset) to a past-due obligation of the other spouse. By filing Form 8379, the injured spouse may be able to get back his or her share of the joint refund. Are You an Injured Spouse? You may be an injured spouse if you file a joint tax return and all or part of your portion of the overpayment was, or is expected to be, applied (offset) to your spouse's legally enforceable past-due federal tax, state income tax, child or spousal support, or a federal nontax debt, such as a student loan. Click on the below Related Link
No not if you are in the FMS offset refund program and your expected refund amount is less than the amount that is owed to the IRS.
It all depends on whose name is on the house. If his name isn't on the house, then he doesn't have to pay half of the house payment.
Most likely. Every government agency I know of can do this.
If you owe money to the IRS for prior years taxes, and you have a refund due to you on this year's taxes, the IRS will keep the refund and apply it towards the debt that you o…we.