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Fall 2014 Newsletter: Beware emails from the “IRS.” Update_Fall2014.pdf


Summer 2014 Newsletter: Prepare for the Medicare surtax in your 2014 planning. Update-Summer2014.pdf


Winter 2013 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Heath-care reform law gets underway for individuals. Update-Winter2013.pdf.


Fall 2013 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Do you have obsolete inventory? Update-Fall2013.pdf.


Spring 2013 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Tax legislation effects: Update-Spring2013.pdf.


Winter 2012 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Year-end checklist for taxes: Update-Winter2012.pdf.


Fall 2012 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Supreme Court upholds 2010 health care law: Update-Fall2012.pdf.


Summer 2012 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Diversify investments by focusing on taxes: Update-Summer2012.pdf.


Spring 2012 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: 12 ways to improve your financial health in 2012: Update-Spring2012.pdf.


Winter 2011 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Tax rules can provide relief when disaster strikes.  Update-Winter2011.pdf.


Fall 2011 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: New bonus depreciation rules.  UpdateFall2011.pdf.


Spring 2011 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: New tax rules offer opportunities. Are you saving enough?UpdateSpr2011.pdf.


Winter 2010 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: Small Business Jobs Act restores familiar tax breaks. UpdateWinter10.pdf.


Fall 2010 CLIENT UPDATE Newsletter: New 2010 tax credit available to small businesses.  ClientUpdateFall10.pdf.


Summer 2010 CLIENT UPDATE: Health care reform includes current and future tax changes.  ClientUpdate.pdf.


April 2015

How should I respond to an email or a phone call from the IRS?


Don’t fall for phone or phishing email scams that use the IRS as a lure. Thieves often pose as the IRS using bogus refund schemes and warnings to pay past-due taxes. The IRS does not initiate contact with taxpayers by email to request personal or financial information. This includes any type of e-communication such as text messages and social media channels. The IRS also does not ask for PINs, passwords, or similar information for credit card, bank, or other accounts. If you get an unexpected email, don’t open any attachments or click on any links contained in the message. Instead, forward the email to phishing@irs.gov. Please call us if you have any questions or are concerned about a possible scam you may have received.


 

  


Question/Answer Archives: 2015

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