Hi!!!! I am Debbie. I want to prepare your taxes. I am waiting for your phone call.
“CPA-Tax Moms” are trade names given to Accounting and Tax Professionals who chose to work in an “relaxed” environment.
Some "Moms" work from home, other work from personal offices.
Not all are Moms, there are some Dads. We call them Mr. Tax Moms and CPA Dads.
Each Mom is independent. Once you start working with a Mom, you will keep the same “Mom” year after year regardless of where you move or relocate.
Being in a “relaxed” environment has many advantages. Lower overhead, faster response time, more availability, etc.
To be a member of the CPA or Tax Moms, the Tax Professional must ALWAYS be in good standing with their state licensing agency (if there is one), experienced, and must demonstrate a high level of ethics, professionalism and proficiency.
Tax Net Inc, the parent company, has developed marketing and on line systems to help qualified Tax
Professionals work from their “relaxed” environment and offer better service at a lower price to the consumer.
Since the “Moms” do taxes and accounting of all complexities, there is always a Mom available for every level of work. Since each Mom has a private 800 number, you are just a phone call away, regardless of where you live.
For reliability and dependability of the “Moms” organization click on the Better Business Bureau icon below.
To pay for Services - Please click on Paypal Logo below
Back Tax information provided by Tax Moms & Mr. Tax Moms
We Can Help Call 866-313-1040
Hackers Given Access to IRS Computers?
The Treasury Department inspector general has reported a distinct weakness in the security surrounding the IRS computer systems. Unlike the problems found with other security systems, this one is human.
The Treasury Department inspector general conducted a study to see if IRS employees could be manipulated into providing information that would compromise computer security. Treasury Department inspectors called IRS agents and managers posing as computer technicians. The inspectors told the employees that they were trying to fix problems with the computer network platform. They then asked the employess to provide the login and passwords for their administrative accounts. More than one-third of the agents provided the information and even allowed the inspectors to change the passwords.
The IRS has rules in place that prohibit employees from divulging passwords. Despite these rules, employees gave several reasons for providing the information. Some said they were not suspicious of foul play while others wanted to be helpful to the technicians. Some employees were suspicious, but were given permission to provide the information by the managers in their departments.
The taxpayer database maintained by the IRS contains incredibly valuable information. The hacks of Choicepoint and LexisNexus pail in comparison to a hack of the IRS database. Imagine a hacker getting access to the tax identification numbers of every person and business in the United States. Making matters worse, the database also contains the name and number of every account kicking out interest and dividends for each taxpayer including bank accounts and investment accounts. The exposure of such information would be a windfall for identity theft scams.
The IRS has responded to the study by sending an email to all employees alerting them of the rules regarding divulging information. You have to wonder how long the employees will keep it in mind.
Richard Chapo is CEO of Business Tax Recovery - Obtaining tax refunds for small businesses by finding overlooked tax deductions and credits through a free tax return review.