Collection Appeal Rights
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Collection Appeals – Often, collection officers have attempted to brow beat my clients and their inexperienced former representatives. They will try to make you believe they have more power to hurt you than they really posses. They could make you believe you have fewer tax payer rights. So if you don’t want to be forced to pay more money because of aggressive revenue officers, we usually can negotiate a good agreement prior to appeals. If collection appeals are needed, we most often will get them to listen to reason. Don’t throw money away. Free Evaluation
If an IRS collection appeal person, usually automated collections (ACS) or a revenue officer (R.O.) is leaning too hard on you, you do have collection appeal rights. The IRS Publication 1660 titled Collection Appeal Rights gives you the information you need.
Basically there are two types of collection appeal options, Collection Due Process (CDP) and Collection Appeals Program (CAP).
The IRS person is supposed to assist you and submit the appeal for you. You of course need to follow-up with appeals to make sure they get it.
Collection Appeal Rights – About Form 12153 And Form 9423
There are specific forms for each:
Form 12153 – Is for a collection due process appeal (CDP) Use it if you receive one of the following notices:
Notice of Federal Tax Lien Filing and your right to a hearing under IRC6320.
Final Notice – Notice of intent to levy and notice of your right to a hearing.
Notice of Jeopardy Levy and Right of appeal.
Notice of Levy on your state refund – notice of your right to a hearing.
Form 9423 – Is for a collection appeals program (CAP) It is quicker and used for the following wide variety of actions:
Before or after the IRS file a Notice of Federal Tax Lien.
Before or after the IRS levies or seizes your property.
Termination of an installment agreement.
Rejection of installment agreement.