The IRS offers several electronic payment options for making a full or partial payment with your tax return. Using non-traditional funding sources for business owners almost always entails higher interest or fees; however, in most cases, they will be much lower than what the IRS would charge or charge you for unpaid taxes. To qualify, you must offer the IRS an amount equal to or greater than what the IRS calls “reasonable collection potential.” However, the IRS halves the penalty imposed for not paying taxes while an installment agreement is in effect, reducing it from 0.5 percent per month to 0.25 percent. The financial information described in this document will determine the sources available to the taxpayer to pay the outstanding tax debt and will be used by the IRS to accept or deny the request for a non-simplified installment agreement.
This type of resolution is the most attractive of all because you pay less than you should and you are more firm than you would have with CNC. Experienced tax lawyers have the knowledge and negotiating skills to protect you against revenue officers and fight the IRS on your behalf. The loan underwritten in your insurance policy will have to be repaid with interest; however, the interest cost of repaying the policy loan will be negligible compared to the penalties and interest paid for an IRS tax liability. If you owe back taxes to the IRS, contact a tax lawyer to protect your rights and help you negotiate a payment plan you can afford to get out of tax debt.
With OIC, you make an offer to the IRS based on your assets, income, expenses and overall ability to pay. In addition, it is possible to stay at CNC for as long as the IRS has to collect the debt, the due date of the Collection Act (CSED), which is usually 10 years from the date the tax was assessed (except for any extension of the law). The Revenue Officer will carefully review your situation and require you to pay your tax liability as quickly as possible. The IRS won't accept a compromise offer if it believes you can pay the debt in a lump sum or through a payment plan.
Your tax debt can make it difficult to pay your other expenses, and you may be concerned about all the IRS notices you've been receiving. There can be only one installment agreement that includes all the tax years for which you have an outstanding tax debt. The IRS has powers that no other creditor has and can pursue you in a way that no other creditor can. To qualify, the taxpayer must be able to pay the outstanding balance plus penalties and interest within 72 months.