There are four ways to get out of an IRS wage garnishment. Negotiate a resolution, prove undue hardship, file an appeal, or of course you could always pay your owed taxes!
It depends on who is garnishing your wages. If it is a creditor than yes, if it is the IRS no.
Pay the bill or appeal the garnishment to the IRS.
Unless you voluntarily agreed to a garnishment clause in whatever payment contract you signed, garnishment can only be done by means of court action (unless we're talking about the IRS here). In the case of court ordered garnishment you can file an appeal to the garnishment order with the court which issued it.
There are a number of online sites that provide free access to information about IRS wage garnishment. The official IRS website, however, is probably the best resource for this information.
Creditors usually don't file garnishment unless you miss payments. If you make payments on time there's no reason to file. They have to have a reason before the garnishment can happen.
how do i find out what address the irs has on file for me.
The procedure would be to file a motion in the court where the garnishment was ordered to request the writ of garnishment be vacated or amended.
Yes. If someone has gotten a judgment against you & you have failed to pay them, they can file for a wage garnishment also.