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While the law allows for tax avoidance, tax fraud is a crime. Business owners often find themselves under increased scrutiny when it comes to finances because they have more legal (and illegal) strategies to avoid or lower their taxes.
But when does tax avoidance cross the line into tax fraud? The taxing authorities often make that distinction based on whether someone intended to commit fraud or did so accidentally.
Fraudulent examples include:
The IRS sees tax fraud as a serious offense. It can carry significant financial penalties and/or jail time. If you’re under investigation for possible tax fraud, the best approach is to respond quickly. You’ll need a savvy tax attorney to protect your interests and help you try to avoid criminal prosecution.
We represent accountants, businessmen, CPAs, corporate, and individual taxpayers. Our legal teams explore every avenue and opportunity to settle out of court and negotiate to reduce penalties. We’re committed to looking out for your best interests.
Our attorneys listen.
In order to gain an understanding of your needs and see if we can help, we set up a conversation. Once we can assess your situation and define the legal services and guidance you require, you have the opportunity to establish an attorney-client relationship.
Gross McGinley is a full-service law firm, providing legal guidance for both personal and professional needs. Please visit our services page to learn more!
Since 1976, we’ve been serving individuals, businesses, and communities through the greater Lehigh Valley. Learn more about us.
Group legal insurance plans are fast-growing employer benefits. Several employers have established relationships with Gross McGinley – simply inquire about your specific legal plan to see if yours is accepted.
Yes, Gross McGinley accepts credit card payments via our website, over the phone, or in-person. Our Billing team will provide you with assistance in making a payment.
Our firm accommodates in-person meetings and virtual appointments. Please advise of your communication preferences when you speak with your attorney.
Certain services, like document signings and notarizations, may require your in-person presence.