Tax Law Violations
After years of keeping a relatively low profile, the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has significantly enhanced its efforts for investigating and pursuing alleged tax violations. As a result, increasing numbers of individual and corporate taxpayers find themselves embroiled in tax controversies. One thing is certain: if IRS special agents want to speak to you, the IRS is trying to build a criminal case. Discussing your situation with the IRS without an attorney present can only lead to criminal exposure and substantial legal problems. Dan C. Guthrie, Jr., in Dallas, TX advises and represents individuals and businesses throughout the United States against all types of tax-related investigations and accusations, including:
Before Speaking to the IRS, You Need to Speak to a Criminal Defense Attorney in Dallas, TX and nationwide.
Discussing your situation with the IRS without an attorney present can only lead to criminal exposure and substantial legal problems. Whatever the allegation, Dan in Dallas, TX is prepared to take all steps necessary to protect you against the IRS. His primary objective is to convince the IRS that a tax controversy should be handled as a civil matter and to prevent an indictment. Aside from preventing indictment, his job is to manage any publicity stemming from the investigation and discreetly defend his clients to minimize the risk of professional or personal damage.
Dan C. Guthrie, Jr., in Dallas, TX has earned numerous honors reflecting his skill and dedication. For instance, he has been AV Preeminent rated* by Martindale-Hubbell and has been named a Top 100 Trial Lawyer by The National Trial Lawyers in 2013 and 2014. If your case must go to trial, he will be fully prepared to aggressively protect your rights.
*AV Preeminent is a certification mark of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories – legal ability and general ethical standards.