IRS Form 972-CG proposed penalty notices are an issue you must address. If you choose to ignore a 972-CG or just pay what the IRS proposes you could be setting up your organization for incurring fines each and every year. For that matter, can you, or your staff, recognize the considerable differences between a B-Notice and Proposed Penalty Notice? But knowing how to get an IRS proposed penalty is no easy matter—and doing it incorrectly could make matters worse.
Please join us on September 17 for 100-information packed minutes as tax expert Steven Mercatante, Esq., explains how to:
- Identify the elements you need to include in an abatement letter
- Discover how to use your compliance policies and procedures to successfully waive an IRS proposed penalty
- Apply your unique facts and circumstances to the IRS "reasonable cause" test
- Explore the significant differences between responding to a B-Notice and a Proposed Penalty Notice
- Create the framework needed for getting a penalty waived
- Assemble the crucial documentation that makes all the difference in whether a penalty is waived or not
YOUR EXPERT INSTRUCTOR
Steven Mercatante is the principal and founder of TIR Consulting, LLC. He is a nationally recognized leader in tax reporting education and consulting on specialized compliance issues. He has conducted on-site consultation for corporate clients from across the world and led countless seminars and webinars for Convey Compliance Systems, IAPP, Balance Consulting, The Accounts Payable Network, Accounts Payable Now and Tomorrow, Progressive Business Conferences, The Center For Competitive Management, and more.
He is also a published author, with numerous articles published on tax and financial law, and he has authored and published a series of tax guides on topics such as: W-9/1099 & W-8/1042-S compliance and reporting, payment cards, U.S. State & Local Reporting, worker compensation issues, international tax compliance, and more.
CONTINUING EDUCATION (Credit: CPE 2.0)
Aurora Training Advantage is registered with the National Association of State Boards of Accountancy (NASBA) as a sponsor of continuing professional education on the National Registry of CPE Sponsors. State boards of accountancy have final authority on the acceptance of individual courses for CPE credit. Complaints regarding registered sponsors may be submitted to the National Registry of CPE Sponsors through its website: www.nasbaregistry.org.