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11/10/2016
By: Tom M.
Weinberg Neal Attorney at Law
We had an IRS problem plaguing us for months. IRS was not listening to us and about to start collection procedures. Neil was helping us out by filing a petition for a court hearing. In the mean time IRS finally responded we owed zero. Mr Weinberg refunded our unused hour money, congratulated us, and offered some advice and extra info. I was pleased and respected that. His secretary Sam was always helpful on the phone.I also have no doubt that Mr Weinberg would have solved our problem had it gone that far.
Tips & Advices
Yes. Communicating with the IRS can become complicated, especially for the layperson who isn't well-versed in the field of tax law. A tax attorney can help ensure an individual is taking the right approach and is staying within the law.
  • What do you specialize in?
  • Do you have references?
  • What credentials do you have? Are you licensed to practice in this state?
  • What is your hourly rate, and what is the cost of an initial consultation?
Yes. Tax attorneys must first earn a law degree. Then, they must pass the state bar exam specific to the state in which they practice. Some may choose to further their education by obtaining a master's degree in taxation law or taking the CPA exam.
Though both are experts in matters related to taxes and taxation law, there are some key differences between certified public accountants and tax attorneys. Tax attorneys focus more on the legal side of tax law. They have a law degree and have passed the bar exam. CPAs focus more on the financial side of tax law. They have passed the CPA exam. To take this exam, individuals must have 150 or more college credits, and typically some work experience.
Yes. Tax attorneys can help clients with back taxes.

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