Outside Innovation Can Benefit You (And Your Client)
Let's turn the world on it's head for a minute.
Lawyers are as good as their expertise permits. For example, if a lawyer is confronted with occasional tax issues, the lawyers will follow on of three choices:
In each of these three cases, the lawyer might expose him or herself to malpractice liabilities, tax penalties, or the loss of the client, or all of the above.
We can be your “in house" tax department without additional overhead. We can allow your firm to complete toe to toe with the biggest firms while maintaining the small firm feel.
We are a tax-only law firm and we have been providing tax advice to attorneys and their clients for the past ten years. Our collaborative model allows you to tap into our extensive tax and business expertise to solve client tax problems and to expand the depth and coverage of your practice without compromising client service or the loss of a client. Whether the issue is partnership, corporate, individual, qualified plans, tax exempt organizations, audits or appeals, wealth transfer or 1031 exchanges, let us provide the necessary assistance.
Our tax group includes two tax attorneys with LLM's in Tax, comprising 32 years of tax experience. Our credentials include an Ohio Bar Certified Federal Tax Specialist since 2002, as well as recognition by fellow attorneys across Ohio as an Ohio SuperLawyer in Federal Tax Law for 2003 and 2004.
Your client will be happy when his taxes are reduced and your law practice can be stronger with your new “in house tax department". Let's talk about the tremendous benefits to you.
Extended Statue of Limitations for Non-Disclosed Listed Transactions
Effective for tax years that are still open to assessment as of October 22, 2004, the statute of limitations for a taxpayer that has failed to disclose a listed transaction will remain open until one year after the earlier of the date the taxpayer either discloses the transaction or the date a material advisor informs the IRS of the transaction. This rule keeps the statute of limitations open only for tax liabilities related to the listed transaction. Further, not only may the Section 6707A failure to disclose penalty apply to a taxpayer when it fails to disclose a transaction once the IRS lists that transaction, but also the statute of limitations on the tax returns reflecting the transaction, if open on the date the IRS lists the transaction, will remain open.