In Uncategorized on 09/12/2017 at 14:50

This causes problems, but not only in baseball games. Here’s Janice Simonson & Karin Rasmussen, Docket No. 16601-17, filed 9/12/17, to show what can happen when someone conflates IRS with Tax Court, as told by Ch J L. Paige (“Iron Fist”) Marvel.

Jan & Karin petitioned a SNOD, but what they are after is a review by IRS of the CP2000 and their amended return for the year at issue.  They didn’t want to go to Tax Court at all. So they write to Ch J Iron Fist, asking to be released from 400 Second Street, NW.

But Ch J Iron Fist, as we all know, can’t drop a deficiency case, otherwise than for mootness or want of jurisdiction, without entering decision for the amount sought by IRS.

Naturally, Jan & Karin never paid the sixty buck cover charge, so they can get tossed if they don’t ante up.

Nonetheless, Ch J Iron Fist, perhaps as a result of some comments heretofore appearing on this my blog, cautions Jan & Karin that by seeking to leave Tax Court, they are leaving behind something they might want to keep.

“If…no filing fee is received, the Court may dismiss this case for lack of jurisdiction. If this case is so dismissed, petitioners may lose their opportunity to dispute the…deficiency notice for [year at issue] upon which this case is based.” Order, at p. 2.

Hopefully Jan & Karin take the hint, fork over the sixty bucks, put the case on status report track, jawbone with the IRS attorney, and work it out.


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