In Uncategorized on 10/21/2019 at 09:16

Pat Henry’s famous House of Burgesses 1765 showstopper gives rise to yet another dust-up about stamps and taxes. King George III would get a real good laugh out of this, since stamps and taxes were rather a specialty of his.

Veronica Lynn Hicks, Docket No. 9829-19S, filed 10/21/19, may be only running in a small-claimer, and IRS wants to toss her petition for late filing, but Ch J Maurice B (“Mighty Mo”) Foley would like to hear more about Veronica and her Stamp Act.

Unlike King George’s Stamp Act, Veronica utilized a computer. And she didn’t use or another private postageflogger. Veronica used USPS Click-N-Ship. But IRS’ answer didn’t discuss Pearson. My astute and wide-awake readers will of course remember Linc & Vic Pearson, and 7 Cir’s kick-out of Tax Court’s “only USPS postmark” rule for Section 7502 mailed-is-filed cases. What, no?

Then see my blogpost “Does Not The Wild Boar Break Cover Just As You’re Lighting A Weed?” 11/30/17.

OK, says Ch J Mighty Mo, IRS, discuss Pearson in the USPS Click-N-Ship context in your response to Veronica’s objection to your motion to toss.

Hint: Connect-Ya Communications won’t help you. They used USPS Click-N-Ship, but their label showed a date one (count it, one) day late. See my blogpost “Last Minute Fails to Connect,” 9/28/18.

As long as Tax Court refuses to allow online filing of petitions and amendments thereto, the Stamp Act will give me plenty of blogfodder.


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