Is there a statute of limitations for collecting Pennsylvania back taxes?
The CSED is not 6 years, but 10 years for the feds to collect on the taxes owed. There is no CSED date on state taxes. States have the right to levy any income sources and assets if need be.
There is for Federal taxes, 6 years, but it varies from state to state in regards to state taxes and community taxes.
Statute of Limitations for what? Statute of Limitations for assessing additional taxes (audit) is generally 3 years from the date the original return was filed. Statute of limitations for collecting a debt is generally 10 years from the date the tax was originally assessed. There are many factors that can toll (pause) the running of the statute of limitations, so it may actually end up being longer than this.
Rather than having a statute of limitations, after a certain period of non-payment, someone can come and buy the property for the cost of the back taxes. Cities and counties periodically publish lists of properties for sale. Depending on a statute of limitations to avoid payments for services is a foolish strategy in the long run.
The statute of limitations restricts how far back the commission can go when collecting past due taxes and quarterly reports. Section 213.033(a) specifies that the commission cannot go back further than three years. An employer may voluntarily report and pay tax on quarters outside the statute of limitations, but they have no legal mandate to do so. When in contact with an employer, inform them of the statute of limitations if asked, but do not…
After a period of years when a tax debt cannot be collected because of banruptcy or lack of funds will the IRS discharge the debt?
The IRS has ten years from the date the tax was originally assessed to collect the tax debt. After this time has passed, the statute of limitations will pass and any remaining taxes owed will go away. There are several things which can pause or "toll" the running of this statute. If you file an Offer in Compromise, file certain Appeals, file a suit against the IRS, or enter into bankruptcy, for example, the statute…