Less than 1% of people who pay their taxes get flagged by the IRS and receive an audit letter. There’re common audit triggers where the IRS can ask you to verify or explain something that’s on your return, such as:
A criminal conviction can follow you around for the rest of your life, even if it was just a small misdemeanor. Perhaps you committed a minor felony in your past, served your assigned time, and attempted to move on with life. Unfortunately, our society doesn’t let criminal records go that easily.
Understanding the purpose of a bail hearing can be helpful before you appear in court. You should be aware of who will be present and who else can make an appearance, what issues are to be addressed, and what expectations are held from you. The process can feel less stressful if you know what to expect beforehand and can also help you stay prepared for the eventual hearing.
The government enacted the third Coronavirus relief package, also known as the Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act (CARES), on 27th March 2020. The act assists people in various capacities, including students, unemployed people, businesses, and healthcare providers. The act also provides some tax relief options for certain income groups.
Almost 39 million people in the US need medical care after experiencing an injury each year. You have a right to compensation for both medical costs and other losses in the event of damage due to someone else’s negligence. Before any of this can happen, you’ll need to file a claim against that negligent party, whether you DIY your case or get legal representation.
A resisting arrest charge can usually stem from something much less serious—like a routine traffic check or other interaction with the law enforcement. It’s charged against someone who disrupts the legal detaining of suspects. It can result in even more charges since the circumstances can lead you to become confrontational or non-compliant, making it harder to dispute.