This article was originally distributed via PRWeb. PRWeb, WorldNow and this Site make no warranties or representations in connection therewith.
CourtRecords.us.org shares new information that suggests even attorney-client privilege cannot protect tax records from the IRS, which also affects accountants.
New York, NY (PRWEB) January 22, 2013
Forbes recently shared that accountants do have tax preparation privilege but that does not apply to criminal tax cases. A tax lawyer can hire an accountant allowing attorney-client privilege to the accountant's work but recent IRS lawsuits are overturning this.
Courts can refuse to protect an appraisal that a taxpayer, lawyer and accountant were trying to withhold from the IRS. Courts can also force disclosure of discussions between the lawyer and accountant.
Attorney-client privilege is not often tested, and cases in which they are are often consistent in the fact that formalities of meetings and paperwork are not observed. Documenting everything on paperwork is an essential part of doing business to prevent the IRS from obtaining tax records from lawyers or accountants.
As tax season rolls around, CourtRecords.us.org advises all to be aware of their tax keeping, accounting, and law records in the event that the IRS does want to audit any individual. It is important to keep a tight-knit data record of all tax records from the past and the future, filing away past years just in case the IRS comes calling.
Court records search website CourtRecords.us.org provides all-inclusive background reports to thousands of people each day. The company also gives clients professional customer service options to aid court records searches through a live chat on the website and a toll free telephone number (1-866-434-4253).
For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/prweb2013/1/prweb10345479.htm