Find your local Federal and State Tax Office here! Not a government website.

Welcome to TaxOffices.org

TaxOffices.org is a private website not a government website. We provide a free service providing general internet researched tax information and location of your nearest IRS and State tax offices. We are not tax accountants. Your local Tax office will help you if you need to resolve you tax issues, have questions about how the tax law applies to your individual or company tax return, or need to speak with someone face-to-face on your taxes. If you have questions on your taxes it is always best to consult with a certified tax accountant in your state. The Tax Relief Helpline is NOT A State Government or IRS service and is not affiliated with taxoffices.org.




PLEASE NOTE: ALL WALK-IN IRS OFFICES ARE BY APPOINTMENT ONLY UNLESS YOU ARE MAKING A PAYMENT (CHECK OR MONEY ORDER) OR SUBMITTING A CURRENT YEAR RETURN. CASH PAYMENTS NEED AND APPOINTMENT. FOR APPOINTMENTS PLEASE CALL 1-844-545-5640.

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Self Employment Tax

According to the IRS, before you can determine if you are subject to self-employment tax and income tax, you must figure your net profit or net loss from your business. You do this by subtracting your business expenses from your business income. If your expenses are more than your income, the difference is a net loss. If your expenses are less than your income, the difference is net profit and becomes part of your income. Self-employed individuals generally must pay self-employment tax (SE tax) as well as income tax. In some situations your loss may be limited. As a self-employed individual, generally you are required to file an annual return and pay estimated tax quarterly. SE tax is a Social Security and Medicare tax primarily for individuals who work for themselves. It is similar to the Social Security and Medicare taxes withheld from the pay of most wage earners.

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DISCLAIMER: This site is NOT affiliated with any government sites or agencies, this site is for informational purposes only. If you have questions or issues about your taxes it’s always best you contact your Local State Tax or IRS Office. Your questions asked will be researched in order to find the best possible response. We are not tax accountants. It’s always best to consult with the IRS or an experienced licensed tax accountant or tax attorney.




145 Responses to Click to Tell Us Your Experience At Your Local Tax Office

  1. According to the IRS website you can review your current tax repayment plan:

    Reviewing a Payment Plan
    You can view details of your current payment plan (type of agreement, due dates, and amount you need to pay) by logging into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

    What You Can Change Using the Online Payment Agreement Tool
    If your existing payment plan is not paid through a Direct Debit, you can use the Online Payment Agreement tool to make the following changes:

    Change your monthly payment amount
    Change your monthly payment due date
    Convert an existing agreement to a Direct Debit agreement
    Reinstate after default
    You can log into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

    If your payment plan is paid through Direct Debit, you must contact us to make a change.

    How To Revise an Online Payment Plan
    Log in to the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below. On the first page, you can revise your current plan type, payment date, and amount. Then submit your changes.

    If your new monthly payment amount does not meet the requirements, you will be prompted to revise the payment amount. If you are unable to make the minimum required payment amount, you will receive directions for completing a Form 433-F Collection Information Statement (PDF) and how to submit it.

    If your plan has lapsed through default and is being reinstated, you may incur a reinstatement fee.
    https://www.irs.gov/payments/online-payment-agreement-application

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One spouse employed by another

If your spouse is your employee, not your partner, you must pay Social Security and Medicare taxes for him or her. The wages for the services of an individual who works for his or her spouse in a trade or business are subject to income tax withholding and Social Security and Medicare taxes, but notContinue Reading

I don’t owe taxes. Can I file electronically (e-filing) after April 15?

Q)  I don’t owe taxes. Can I file electronically (e-filing) after April 15? A) According to the IRS- Electronically (e-filing) filed tax returns are accepted until November 23. If April 15 does not fall on a weekend or legal holiday, you must file Form 4868 (PDF), Application for Automatic Extension of Time to File U.S. Individual Income Tax Return, on orContinue Reading

What is a split refund?

Q) What is a split refund? A) The IRS allows your refund to be split. A split refund lets you divide your refund, in any proportion you want, and direct deposit the funds into up to three different accounts with U.S. financial institutions. To allocate a split refund. you should use Form 8888 (PDF), Allocation of Refund, to request to haveContinue Reading

Filed Under: IRS

I have a question on the tax side of splitting up house proceeds from basically an inheritance (actually from property gifted to 4 siblings

Q) I have a question on the tax side of splitting up house proceeds from basically an inheritance (actually from property gifted to 4 siblings by the last wife of the father of those siblings after his death). Basically, this “inheritance” to 4 siblings involved preparing the property for sale, and really only 1 of theContinue Reading

I am trying to figure out who has been claiming my child and getting eic for her

Q) I am trying to figure out who has been claiming my child and getting eic for her A) According to the IRS ..… suspect or know of an individual or a business that is not complying with the tax laws on issues such as: False Exemptions or DeductionsKickbacksFalse/Altered DocumentFailure to Pay TaxUnreported IncomeOrganized CrimeFailure to WithholdContinue Reading

Who is Self-Employed?

Generally, you are self-employed if any of the following apply to you. You carry on a trade or business as a sole proprietor or an independent contractor. You are a member of a partnership that carries on a trade or business. You are otherwise in business for yourself (including a part-time business)

How much does an student have to make before filing income tax return?

Q) How much does an student have to make before filing income tax return? A) According to the IRS: If you are an unmarried dependent student, you must file a tax return if your earned and/or unearned income exceeds certain limits. To find these limits refer to Dependents under Who Must File, in Publication 501, Exemptions, Standard Deduction and Filing Information.Continue Reading

Why is my refund different than the amount expected on tax return I filed?

Q) Why is my refund different than the amount expected on tax return I filed? A) According to the IRS – If you owe past-due federal tax, state income tax, state unemployment compensation debts, child support, spousal support, or certain federal nontax debts, such as student loans, all or part of your refund may be used (offset)Continue Reading

My husband won 14,000.00 at casino..Can he claim all the losing lotto tickets … to wash out taxes?

Q) My husband won 14,000.00 at casino in Delaware we live in Md. Can he claim all the losing lotto tickets he has lost this year to wash out taxes owed for this 14,000.00 winning. Also what is the tax percentage to Maryland and Federal for tax withholding on this amount. A) According o TurboTax.comContinue Reading

I need transcripts from irs confirming my recent filing of my back tax years. 2008, 2012, 13, 14, & 15. How do i get these?

Q) I need transcripts from irs confirming my recent filing of my back tax years. 2008, 2012, 13, 14, & 15. How do i get these? A) According to the IRS: You can get a transcript by mail to view your tax account transactions or line-by-line tax return information for a specific tax year. The method youContinue Reading