Pressured with back taxes and tax debt because your spouse (or former spouse) has failed to meet obligations? Having to exist beneath basic living standards paying the full amount of tax liabilities on your own?

We can help you negotiate a favorable settlement that can get you out of debt that you aren’t responsible for!

Our professional tax team of lawyers, CPAs, and registered federal agents can help you prove the existence of the evidence that will qualify your claim for innocent spouse relief, such as:

  • You filed a joint return.
  • The IRS determined your total tax should be more than the amount shown on your return.
  • Gross income received by your spouse has not been reported.
  • Improper deductions were claimed by your spouse.
  • You can prove, when you signed the joint return, you were unaware of any erroneous reporting.

Three Types of Relief Available

Three types of relief programs are available to married people filing jointly:

  1. Innocent Spouse Relief – relief from responsibility for paying tax, interest, and penalties for erroneous entries or omissions made by your spouse (or former spouse).
  2. Separation of Liability Relief – tax relief from unpaid liabilities resulting from understated tax; request for fair allocation of responsibility.
  3. Equitable Relief – relief from an understated tax or unpaid tax debt if you do not qualify for other plans.

For married people who did not file joint returns and live in community property states:

Why Choose Us to Help Your ISP problem?

Our tax experts handle innocent spouse relief cases day-in and day-out for people all over the country just like you. We have seen about every variation of these cases, and know how to handle them the right way so you can get the most relief and results for your tax problems. A few of these include:

  • Taking control of your tax problem and expediting them to resolution.
  • Negotiate fair and affordable settlements for you even though the IRS has the legal right to pursue full payment
  • Standing as your advocate. (The IRS is required by law to contact your spouse or former spouse, even when there has been evidence of spousal abuse.)