God continues to exert his power against evil as He casts aside the obstacles standing in the way of freedom.

I received this HUGE news from a trusted friend and am publishing it here for all to see.

And, while attempting to maintain a certain level of humility, Michael and I can’t help but believe that our 16 God-inspired lawsuits, and the Government’s inability to defend the ASFR program without committing multiple felonies, played a part in its demise.

Please continue reading below:

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Source: http://procedurallytaxing.com/automated-substitute-for-return-asfr-program-suspended/

On September 26, at a New York County Lawyers Association seminar entitled “Nontraditional Tax Advocacy”, Matthew Weir,  the Assistant Inspector General of the office of the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration (TIGTA) spoke. Among other things, he announced that the IRS had, for lack of sufficient financial resources, suspended its Automated Substitute for Return (ASFR) program. This is shocking news!

Mr. Weir said that TIGTA internally debated whether to disclose to the public the ASFR program’s suspension because, normally, TIGTA does not like to disclose information that taxpayers could use to evade enforcement. But, TIGTA decided that the suspension of the ASFR program was too important to keep from the public. He said a TIGTA report on the suspension would be issued shortly.

The ASFR program was employed for individuals who did not file an income tax return but who had enough gross income reported by third parties to the IRS on information returns (such as on Forms W-2 and 1099) to have had an obligation to file an income tax return. In the ASFR program, computers (without human involvement) (1) detected the need to file and the lack of filing, (2) prepared substitutes for returns under section 6020(b) based on the third-party gross income information, and (3) issued a letter to the taxpayer showing the proposed deficiency and balance due based on that substitute for return (essentially, a 30-day letter). The computer would automatically tack on late-filing and late-payment penalties to the tax balance due. A taxpayer who did not respond to the computer’s letter or who did respond, but did not convince the IRS that no tax or penalties were due, would later get a notice of deficiency – a ticket to the Tax Court.

Under the ASFR program, many taxpayers wrote back to the IRS and pointed out either errors in the gross income calculation or claimed entitlement to fully- or partially-offsetting deductions or credits that the IRS had no knowledge about, such as dependency exemptions and earned income tax credits. Human IRS employees needed to respond to such taxpayer letters. Although Mr. Weir did not say so, I assume that the big expense in running the ASFR program was employee time responding to the taxpayer correspondence. I also assume that, given the frequently-available offsetting deductions and credits, the ASFR program may not have generated enough enforcement revenue to justify the use of the scarce resource, human IRS employee time.

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In liberty,

Bob McNeil
2018 U.S. Senate Candidate from Texas
21st Century American Revolutionary
Founder/President – American Citizen Party

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This entry was posted on Tuesday, September 26th, 2017 at 4:29 pm and is filed under IRS. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.

12 comments so far

hbusch
 1 

If this is suspended. I would think you could refile or others could file suit.?

September 27th, 2017 at 8:03 pm
 2 

Both of those are viable options, but, we are now considering a class-action suit with racketeering as the central allegation. You might want to consider joining that.

September 27th, 2017 at 8:23 pm
Daniel Flynn
 3 

So will the IRS be able to assess without an actual return? As you know; a claim made by a claimant must be supported with facts with actual amounts. Does the IRS have the statutory authority to assess based on 3rd party information ? I hardly think so…. but as we all know they certainly overreach beyond the scope of their statutory authority, as a matter of ( unlawful ) procedure.

September 28th, 2017 at 6:00 am
Other_Property
 4 

Nice job Bob McHiel, I would in fact be interested joining the class action law suit. Please respond to my email I listed in the details. One other issue that you need to research and consider adding is the “fact” that we are all denied the operation of a particular statute that when operated properly determines the amount to be included in “Gross Income”. 26USC83(a) and it’s regulation 26CFR1.83.

September 28th, 2017 at 7:25 am
Other_Property
 5 

26 USC § 83 Property Transferred in Connection with the Performance of Services. If, in connection with the performance of services property is transferred, . . . the excess of . . . the fair market value of such property . . . over . . . the amount (if any) paid for such property, . . . shall be included in the gross income of the person who performed such services . . .
26 CFR 1.83-3(g) Amount paid. For purposes of section 83 and the regulations thereunder, the term “amount paid” refers to the value of any money or property paid for the transfer of property to which § 83 applies.

September 28th, 2017 at 7:34 am
Other_Property
 6 

“Any” Property is every form of property that exists, unless a particular form of property is excluded in statute. Example: “Any” Property excluding “labor”, without the written exclusion in the statute “labor” is by law included as a form of allowable property.

September 28th, 2017 at 7:46 am
Roy Dobbs
 7 

Mr. McNeil , what do I need to do to get involved with a class action suit against the IRS employees. Will the suit be sueing under personal liability against any IRS employee who has sent out fraudulent demands etc? I realize it won’t be easy and may take years but I’m all for it if one can perfect it to the point that the IRS and the DA’s and Judges simply can’t call it “frivolous” and dismiss the case. We need some wins to the point no one will want to work for the IRS out of fear of being sued. The reason I mentioned personal liability is because that individual will be liable for their action and not having so called taxpayers footing the bill. I would surely like to see it right before Christmas and rock their world like they have done to us. Their arrogance has to stop somewhere along the line. Please let me know what I need to do, Thank you, Roy

October 3rd, 2017 at 6:11 am
Roy Dobbs
 8 

Mr McNeil, here is someone you may or may not know of but he has some interesting material and he is all about doing a class action suit on Racketeering against the IRS. He has done some time in jail for his beliefs so I have to admire that anyways here’s something from his site
http://www.supremelaw.org/press/rels/dismantle.irs.doc

October 3rd, 2017 at 10:13 am
Roy Dobbs
 9 

Mr McNeil, here is a form 8165 Mail fraud form and on it you will see the box for tax, will your class action suit be including Mail fraud? If so, would the US Postal Service be investigating the claims made by the IRS agents/employees?
http://www.fraudaid.com/mail_fraud_form.pdf

October 3rd, 2017 at 10:23 am
 10 

Daniel,
It will be interesting to see how the IRS treats nontaxpayers in the future. Currently, that is unknown.

October 3rd, 2017 at 10:32 am
 11 

At this point, filing a class action lawsuit is merely something we are considering.

Our focus, now, is getting Judge Cooper to withdraw his injunction against me and Michael.

Stay tuned.

October 3rd, 2017 at 10:35 am
 12 

Roy,

At this point, a class action lawsuit is merely something we are considering. We have not discussed, in any detail, the form it will take or the issues to be litigated.

Please stand by.

October 3rd, 2017 at 10:37 am

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