unfiled payroll taxes

I have Unfiled Payroll Taxes…What Should I do?

Payroll taxes are taxes paid on the wages and salaries of employees.

These taxes fund social insurance programs such as Medicare and Social Security. A company owner, or chief officer is typically held personally liable for paying payroll taxes, however the IRS can pursue more than just one person for this type of tax debt. The tax assessment is for 100% of the tax due, and unpaid payroll taxes are sometimes referred to as a 100% penalty type of tax liability.

Payroll taxes that your business pays to the IRS are especially important to them. Did you know that around 70% of the annual revenue that the IRS collects is generated from payroll taxes? If you fail to pay your payroll taxes for a business that you own, you will receive a bill from the IRS and a penalty for any back payroll taxes that you owe. Employers that do not pay employment taxes can be subject to civil AND criminal penalties.

You could face imprisonment for not properly paying your payroll taxes

The four basic types of payroll taxes are: federal income, Social Security, Medicare, and federal unemployment. Employees pay a portion of the Social Security and Medicare taxes, and the employer (you, if you are the business owner) must match the deduction and send the total amount to the IRS. Typically, if you report $50,000 or less in taxes during the previous period, the employment tax deposit that you are responsible for depositing monthly is referred to as a 941 deposit. These deposits are due by the 15th of the following month if you are monthly depositor.

Some business owners are required to make their deposits on a semiweekly basis if you are reporting more than $50,000 on the previous look-back period.

Failing to Make 941 Deposits

If you fail to make monthly 941 deposits of employment taxes then you will be assessed a 2% penalty on deposits made 1 to 5 days late; a 5% penalty on deposits made 6 to 15 days late; a 10% deposit on deposits made 16 or more days late, but before 10 days from the date of the first IRS notice sent to you letting you know that the tax is due. You can be assessed a 33% penalty on what you owe if you continue to ignore and not file Form 941 deposits.

We Help Businesses and Understand that some Business Deal with Tax Delinquency

For some businesses paying employment taxes is an incredible burden. They are trying to stay afloat, and unforeseen things can happen to everyone. Sometimes the first thing that you think of not paying is the employment taxes for your business. While these types of tax debts add up, you are busy trying to keep your business running smoothly. It is easy to let time pass and fail to pay and make your deposits. We can help you get back on track and work with the IRS.

You Do Not Want to Lose Your Business

One thing is for certain; business owners are hardworking people that do not purposely ignore obligations to the IRS. In worst case scenarios, the IRS could dissolve your business, put you in jail, investigate your employees, and go after your assets. We can help you settle your debts to the IRS and make an agreement to pay off the debt owed in a win-win situation for everyone.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

IRS installment agreement

What is an IRS Installment Agreement and How do I pay?

Owe back taxes? Facing wage garnishment? You may have heard about an IRS Installment Agreement but you are unsure of how to proceed. McCauley Law Offices, P.C. can help you negotiate an IRS Installment Agreement that puts your mind at ease and allows you to pay your tax debts in a reasonable way. If you cannot pay your tax debt in one lump sum, then as an alternative you can enter into an IRS Installment Agreement and pay back your debts to the IRS in installments.

Will I have to Deal with Penalties and Interest Fees?

The quick answer is yes. It is advised that you try and pay your tax debt off as soon as possible and well before the end of your IRS installment agreement because you will have to deal with IRS tax debt penalty fees and interest fees which can be between 8% and 10% of your debt per year. There are a few different types of IRS installment agreements: Guaranteed Installment Agreements, Streamlined, Partial Payments, and Non-streamlined. We will cover the differences between each of these IRS installment agreements.

Guaranteed Installment Agreement

You can qualify for a guaranteed installment agreement if you owe less than $10,000 before penalties and interest fees and if in the previous 5 years you have not entered into an installment agreement with the IRS. You must be unable to pay the tax in one lump sum on the date that it is due, or within 120 days. You must agree to pay off your tax debt within 3 years. You must make minimum monthly payments which are calculated by taking the tax liability + interests and fees / divided by 30. The IRS will not file a federal tax lien against you under this installment plan.

Streamlined Installment Agreement

Generally speaking, if you qualify for a guaranteed installment agreement, then you will qualify for a streamlined installment agreement with the IRS. Your tax debt, interest and penalties cannot exceed $50,000, and you must have a way to pay off the balance of your tax debt within 72 months. The payment that you must pay within this installment agreement must be equal to or greater than the minimum acceptable payment. They are considered streamlined because they do not require a financial statement (Form 433-B, Collection Information Statement for Business or Form 433-F, Collection/Information Statement).

With a streamlined installment agreement, you must pay a fee to set it up or pay a reduced fee for a direct debit installment agreement. You will not have to worry about the IRS filing a federal tax lien against you when you enter into this type of agreement.

Partial Payment Installment Agreement

This type of IRS installment agreement allows you to enter into an agreement with IRS for partial payment of your tax liability. You must use Form 433-F to report your income and living expenses. If you have any assets that can be sold to pay some of the tax debt, the IRs will require that provide them with more information. If you your application for this type of installment agreement is approved, then the IRS will require you to participate in a financial review every two years. If your assets or income change, the review may result in increases to your installment payments or the IRS may terminate the agreement with you.

Non-streamlined Installment Agreement

If you owe more than $50,000 then a non-streamlined agreement is an option you can choose. You must negotiate with the IRS prior to entering into this type of agreement with them. McCauley Law Offices, P.C. tax attorneys can negotiate with the IRS on your behalf to acquire a non-streamlined installment agreement. We will help you with the process of filing Form 433-F, the collection information statement and work with you throughout the process of becoming approved for a non-streamlined installment agreement. The IRS can deny your offer of a non-streamlined installment agreement. If you cannot reach an agreement with the IRS, we can work with you to discern the next best option which may be filing an Offer in Compromise.

How do I Make Payments / Pay Installment Agreement Payments?

You can make payments towards your installment agreement in a variety of different ways. Some taxpayers opt to have a payroll deduction taking out. Others choose to pay via direct debit from an account. You can always send a check or money order. The IRS will accept credit cards, and payments via the Electronic Federal Tax Payment System (EFTPS), or an online payment agreement.

Can the IRS End our Agreement once it is approved?

Yes – the IRS can revoke an installment agreement if you miss a payment, or if you do not file a tax return of pay taxes after the agreement is made. If they find that you have not provided them with accurate information on your Form 433-F or if you are paying in a partial installment arrangement and your financial review shows a change in your financial position and ability to pay.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

tipping

What is Form 8027 and how to file electronically

Form 8027 is used for food or beverage establishments where tipping is customary.

If your employees make more than $20 in tips per month, they are required to send you a document stating how much they made so you can record this on Form 8027.

They can use Form 4070 to record tips to share with you.

What is Form 8027?

Form 8027, Employer’s Annual Information Return of Tip Income and Allocated Tips, is a document used to record the tips your food and beverage business made throughout the year.

Keep accurate records throughout the year for Forms 4070 and receipts so you can fill out Form 8027 correctly.

The government uses the information you report on Form 8027 to verify that you withheld the correct amount of taxes from your employees’ tip income throughout the year.

Who needs to file Form 8027?

If you meet the following requirements in a food and beverage establishment, the IRS requires you to submit Form 8027:

  • That is located in the 50 states or in the District of Columbia
  • Where tipping of food or beverage employees by customers is customary
  • Whose employer normally employed more than 10 employees on a typical business day during the preceding calendar year. This

How to know if tipping is customary

Generally speaking, tipping is considered customary in non-cafeteria-style establishments.

Watch your customers and if they consistently leave a tip, you may need to file for Form 8027.

What about fast food?

Fast food is exempt from this requirement as long as tipping is not expected.

Where to electronically file Form 8027

Filing Information Returns Electronically (FIRE) can be done online.

If you are filing 250+ Form 8027s you are required to file electronically.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

The IRS Returns, But This Tax Preparer Taketh

Michigan tax preparer, Mark Alan Patterson has been charged with wire fraud. Patterson worked for Shuster Tax Service as a tax return preparer from 2015 until February 2020, when the fraud was discovered.

He is accused of stealing a portion of his clients’ tax refunds by directing portions of refunds into accounts that he controlled. Patterson hid his crime by giving his clients unfiled versions of returns that showed they were owed a smaller refund amount than what they were actually due.

Jennifer Shuster Semer, the owner of Shuster Tax service, discovered the fraud and alerted law enforcement. In a review of returns filed by Patterson, Shuster discovered approximately 120 client tax returns dating back to 2015 that had refunds electronically diverted into accounts controlled by Patterson. Semer calculated an approximate loss to her clients of over $400,000.

Patterson faces up to 20 years in federal prison.

I cannot pay my taxes

I Cannot Pay My Taxes…..Now What?!

Have you have received your tax debt for the year and realize that you cannot pay the debt owed for the year?  If you cannot afford to pay your debt then the first thing to remember is that you should not panic.  When your debt is not collectible the IRS will continue to bill you for the full amount that you owe but you have options.  Contact McCauley Law Offices, P.C. for proper tax law help if you cannot pay your taxes.  You may not feel comfortable speaking to the IRS on your behalf.  This is one of the many services that we can help you with related to tax law and tax debts.  In some cases the IRS will waive a client’s penalties for not paying their taxes.  We would be happy to discuss your special circumstances.

Some of the options that you have when you cannot afford to pay your tax debt are:

A Short-Term Extension to Pay

An extension to pay agreement is just what it says.  You agree to pay the amount in full by a certain date in the future.  Many times clients qualify for up to a 120-day extension on paying the full amount of their taxes owed.  Remember that if you fail to pay the debt in full by the agreed upon date in the future then your debt amount will be subject to further penalties and interest.  The IRS will also put your account into a collection status, may file a Federal Tax Lien and may being bank levies and wage garnishments.

Request an Installment Agreement

An installment agreement means that you will be paying your taxes owed, penalties and interest on the debt over an agreed upon time. This is the best scenario for those that cannot wait and make a lump sum payment.  This makes your tax debt manageable and satisfies the IRS’s policies regarding your debt.  We help taxpayers nationwide negotiate installment plans with the IRS.  If you need to become tax compliant and avoid threats and IRS seizures, please contact our office as soon as possible.  We are located in Chester County, PA, however we provide these services to all taxpayers in the U.S. and essentially are a tax attorney near you, no matter where you are located in the U.S.  We can help you file the necessary tax returns that you will need to file in order to acquire an installment plan from the IRS.

Make an Offer in Compromise (OIC)

This is a type of agreement between you and the IRS that settles your tax liability for less than the amount that you owe.  If you have a way to pay the full amount over time through an installment plan or extension, then you will not qualify for an offer in compromise.  The IRS will decide as to your qualification for the offer in compromise and ensure that the amount you are offering to pay is not less than the reasonable collection potential (RCP).

You may be wondering; how does the IRS calculate my reasonable collection potential then?  The RCP is determined by looking at your assets and real property, such as automobiles, bank accounts and other property that you own. The RCP also considers your future income minus reasonable and necessary expenses for basic living.

The IRS Fresh Start Initiative Program for Back Taxes Owed

The IRS Fresh Start Program is designed for individual taxpayers and small businesses that owe back taxes and cannot afford to pay their debts all at once.  You must first qualify for the program, and then you have a set amount of months or years to pay back the debt once you are accepted into the program.  You can learn more about the Fresh Start Initiative on our website.

Tax Attorneys Here for You

Whatever you decide to do, McCauley Law Office, P.C. is here to help.  We want you to reach out before your tax debts have become a huge problem and you are receiving threats from the IRS.  You have options available and we can work with you no matter how far in the IRS debt collection process you have gotten.  Now is the time to settle your debts once and for all and have peace of mind.  You can learn more about Tax Levies and Seizures by the IRS in the information that we provide.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

offer in compromise tax debt relief

Offer in Compromise (OIC)…Is it a Good Idea?

The offer in compromise (OIC) option that the IRS provides for settling a tax debt should not be entered into without first giving it a great deal of thought and consideration.  You should receive sound advice from a tax attorney that you can trust before you make agreement for an OIC to the IRS.  Your special circumstances should be considered, and all of the other options should be weighed against the OIC.  If you are thinking of entering into an offer in compromise agreement with the IRS, and wondering if it is a good idea for you, you should reach out to McCauley Tax Office, P.C. and let our tax specialists asses you situation first.

Settle your Tax Debt to the IRS

An offer in compromise is an agreement that you can apply for to settle your tax debts to the IRS.  If you have tax liens filed against you, or you owe back taxes, then the IRS will settle your debt for less than the amount owed if you qualify for an OIC.  The application and approval process can be daunting, and that is where we can help.  You can trust our team to work hard for you to acquire an OIC if that is the choice that you have determined is best for you.  We make sure that you know all of the facts and have considered all of the options before doing so.

Peace of Mind with an OIC

An OIC can give you peace of mind and help you in the long run with regards to your credit score once the OIC is complete and collections. You can rest easy knowing that there will not be any tax liens or seizures held against you and the IRS will stop making threats and notifying you of your tax debt. You will not experience wage garnishment or tax levies against you. While the OIC is in process of being approved the IRS will halt all collections against you while they investigate. If they accept your OIC then you can put the debt behind, you once you have paid the amount that you agree upon.

How the IRS Determines the amount of Taxes you will need to pay in the OIC

Learn more about how the IRS determines the amount of taxes that you will have to pay towards your tax debt for an offer in compromise. They look at your reasonable collection potential and pay close attention to your assets, and future expected income minus your living expenses.

If you already attempted to go through the OIC approval process and been rejected by the IRS, you can still appeal the decision 30 days of the date on your rejection notice. We can handle the deals for you and work with the IRS to come up with a best case solution for everyone.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

how to avoid an IRS audit

How to Avoid an IRS Audit

It has been said that there are few certainties in life and taxes are one of them.  We are positive that getting audited by the IRS is something that we all, with certainty, want to avoid.  Some reporting groups say that getting audited is about as half as likely as it would have been ten years ago, however, it definitely still can occur and the IRS’s flagging policies can certainly change at any given time and potentially more American taxpayers will then face audits.

There are some things that you can be aware of that will help you avoid receiving an IRS tax audit notification.  You should be aware that no matter what you do, you may not be able to avoid an IRS tax audit simply because the selection process uses a random selection statistical formula.

Understand the “Norms” and the IRS’s Computer Screening Process

The IRS’s statistical formula is driven by a computer screening process that takes tax returns and compares them against typical return norms.  If yours does not follow the same typical appearance, then you could be chosen for an audit simply because they appear different.  The program that the IRS uses for screening is called the Discriminate Income Function (DIF) and it compares your tax returns with tax returns of other individuals that are in the same income bracket and looks for differences in deductions.  However, even with this computer screening, you can still be selected at random, for no real reason.

Understand If your Career or Job is a Top Target

People that work in mostly cash businesses such as consignment, waitresses, bartenders, valets, hairdressers, etc. then you are more than likely to be flagged for an audit.  Similarly, doctors, lawyers, and accountants also have a higher statistical chance of being flagged.  If you work in one of these types of jobs you should keep meticulous records of all your deductions and be prepared to explain them.

Understand the Drama with Self-Employment Status

Small business owners and those that are self-employed are among the top receivers of IRS audits.  If you work for yourself and file a Schedule C, as a self-employed taxpayer then you will statistically have a higher chance for receiving an IRS audit.  Incorporating or forming an LLC (limited liability company) will help you reduce your chances of being notified that you have been selected for an IRS audit.  It does not hurt that LLC’s and corporations may allow for more deductions.  If you do nothing, it is helpful to have a tax professional, or tax attorney that you hire prepare your taxes for you.

Include Extra Materials to Reference Explanations

If you know that your tax return contains some discrepancies and changes from the previous years’ returns then you can acknowledge that and provide additional materials such as forms, spreadsheets, etc. that provide explanation for why things look a little different.  What will happen is you may still get flagged by the DIF computer screening process, however after you’ve been flagged a personnel agent may have a chance to look through your return by hand and view the materials and decide that you pass and do not need to receive an audit.

Be Aware of What Can Get You Flagged Most Often

Knowing is most of the battle in this case.  If you know what can get your return flagged for an audit most often then you can avoid some of those reasons for being flagged.  Typical reasons for receiving a flag for an audit are home office deductions, medical expenses, business travel, meal and entertainment expenses, as well as bad debt expenses and casualty losses.  If you are going to use these types of deductions that you are entitled to, then you should have proper documentation of each.

Understand the Best Time to File

Many tax experts say that the later you file, the less the chance that your tax return will get flagged for an IRS Audit. There is also a belief among some that if you file for an extension you are less likely to get an IRS Audit because the returns for the year will be selected prior to the latest extension deadline which is October 15th.

If you are going to do this, you should remember that tax penalties do exist. If you owe taxes you still need to pay something by April 15th. It is advised that you should make small incremental payments with your promptly filed return to show a good faith that you will pay and lower your tax penalties in the future.

Use Proper Math – Check your Calculations

You should always pay careful attention to the math on your forms and in your calculations of the return. Be sure to use a calculator to check your work. If your return is free of mathematical errors then this will help you avoid any red flagging due to miscalculations.

Your State and Federal Tax Returns Should Match

Make sure that your returns match your federal and state forms. Use exact numbers when filling out your return forms, don’t use numbers that have been rounded up.

McCauley Law Offices, P.C. offer IRS audit representation for clients that have been notified of a tax audit. If you have received a tax audit notification you need proper support from an experienced tax attorney that understands the process and what to expect. Give us a call today.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

Tax forms

Why you could have gotten an IRS notice letter

The IRS sends out millions of letters each year notifying taxpayers of important things to remember or address.

If you get one of these letters with a code, you may or may not have to respond to the letter — depending on the notice.

Read the letter thoroughly to learn what you need to do and respond to the letter accordingly.

The reason(s) why you got an IRS letter

Here are a few reasons why you could have gotten an IRS letter:

  • You have a balance due
  • You are due a larger or smaller refund
  • They have a question about your tax return
  • They need to verify your identity
  • They need additional information
  • They changed your return
  • They need to notify you of delays in processing your return
  • Next steps

You have a balance due

You could have missed your payment deadline, forgot to pay, or owe more than you thought.

If you are an individual taxpayer, you may access your account (or create an account) on the IRS page to see how much you owe.

You are due a larger or smaller refund

The IRS will notify you if your refund will be larger or smaller than initially stated. After further research and validation, they may denote they were wrong in their first quote.

If you are an individual taxpayer, you may access your account (or create an account) on the IRS page to see how much you owe.

They have a question about your tax return

If you were not fully clear about what you paid or got paid, they may have more questions for you.

They need to verify your identity

An incorrect social security number may bring back incorrect results. If your SSN is different than the one linked to your driver’s license, then there will be issues.

They may be sending you a letter to clarify the identity information you provided.

They need additional information

Beyond the information you provided, they may need additional clarification from you.

They changed your return

If you are an individual taxpayer, you may access your account (or create an account) on the IRS page to see how much you owe.

They need to notify you of delays in processing your return

Sometimes things take longer than previously planned. The IRS will send you a letter if this is happening.

Next steps

The IRS may be giving you additional steps beyond what you have already done.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

Writing a letter

How to respond to an IRS notice letter

Don’t panic if you get a letter from the IRS with a code listed. In most cases, you don’t have anything to worry about. The IRS sends out millions of letters each year to taxpayers notifying them of account information.

Read it carefully to know what you’re supposed to do. If you don’t need to respond, then no further action is required.

If you need to respond to it, here’s what you should include in your letter.

What to include in your letter to the IRS

Type out what you want to say with the below details.

Any information you want the IRS to consider

Information such as dates, employment status, payment, or documents. The more details, the better. When making your case, give particular reasons why they should reconsider.

Any documents you want the IRS to examine

Include forms such as W-2s, 1099s, 1120s, or 1040s. It’s possible they overlooked a number while submitting your documents. When you receive a copy of your completed files from the IRS, double-check for accuracy. If you see a discrepancy, it’s wise to send them the relating documents.

A written document telling your stance

Give the proper details of what you want them to know. Type it and print it so they have a hard copy record of it.

Allow at least 30 days for a response

IRS dealings take time to process. Allow them at least 30 days to look over your documents and get back to you. If you still haven’t heard from them by then, give them a call.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.

IRS letter

What to do when you get an IRS notice letter

Don’t panic. People often get letters from the IRS notifying them of changes to their account. Most of the time you don’t need to do anything. Other times, you will need to edit your information or send a letter back.

If you get a letter with a notice code, simply follow the instructions on the letter to take care of the issue.

Read the IRS letter carefully

The letter will usually give you directions on what to do. As an example:

CP171: This notice is sent out semi-annually to remind you of a tax balance that is due. This amount includes penalty and accrued interest. It is important to set up a payment plan immediately if you are unable to pay the amount in full.

Or…

CP210/CP220: The IRS has made changes to your tax return from the year listed on the notice. Please read this carefully as it explains the changes the IRS has made to your account. If you agree, make your payment (if you happen to have a balance owed) by the due date, and if you disagree contact the IRS at the toll-free number listed on your notice.

There are many other types of notices, so read it carefully to know what yours is about and what you should do about it.

If you agree to the IRS notice

If you agree with the notice, you usually don’t need to reply.

If they give you a balance to pay, the instructions will direct you on how to pay for the amount owed.

If you do not agree to the IRS notice

If you do not agree with the notice, it’s important for you to respond.

Write a letter to explain why you disagree.

What to include in your letter:

  • Any information you want the IRS to consider.
  • Any documents you want the IRS to examine.
  • A written document telling your stance.
  • Allow at least 30 days for a response.

If it’s a large amount you need to dispute, contact us so we can help.

Other things you can do if you get an IRS letter

You shouldn’t have to call or visit an IRS office for most notices. A letter will usually do the trick.

If you do have questions, call the phone number in the upper right-hand corner of the notice.

When you call, have a copy of your tax return and the notice handy so you can answer their questions.

Keep copies of any notices you receive with your other tax records.


At McCauley Law Offices, P.C., our lawyers will find a solution to your tax problems, no matter how complex your IRS issue is. View our services and contact us (or call 610-388-4474) to schedule a free consultation with one of our tax attorneys. View and purchase Gregory McCauley’s published work “TAXJAMS: Simple Solutions” on Amazon. From our office in Chester County, Pennsylvania, we find tax solutions for clients throughout the country.