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Should You Give a Statement to the IRS if You Are Getting a Divorce in the Early Stages of a Criminal Tax Investigation?
The attorney should never produce the target of a criminal investigation to give a statement to the Internal Revenue Service at the early stages of a criminal tax investigation. In fact, a successful representation in regard to the early stages of a criminal tax investigation may evolve in the taxpayer never giving a statement to the Internal Revenue Service. Taxpayers sometimes think they can talk their way out of a criminal tax investigation. This is never the case. The Internal Revenue Service may never divulge everything it knows. It is not required to. With respect to any contacts, meetings or communications the Special Agent has with the attorney for the taxpayer, the attorney should consider what is being said by the Special Agent and the possibility that even though statements of the Special Agent may be true, that may not be the entire story and there may be more relevant information that is not being disclosed by the Special Agent at the early stages of a criminal tax investigation.
Grounds for a fault divorce in Illinois are impotence, bigamy, adultery, desertion for one year, habitual drunkenness or drug addiction for at least two years, repeated and extreme physical or mental cruelty, felony conviction or imprisonment, and infection with a sexually transmitted disease.
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