As a California business person, have you asked yourself any of the questions below concerning employees and their tax for which you may be responsible in part? The IRS has the answers to these question on its website at IRS.gov.
Here are the questions:
As an employee, what happens if the IRS determines that I do not have adequate withholding?
If an employer no longer has to submit Forms W-4 claiming complete exemption from withholding or claiming more than 10 allowances, how does the IRS determine adequate withholding?
If the IRS determines that an employee does not have enough federal income tax withheld, what will an employer be asked to do?
As an employer who has received a modification letter (letter 2808C) from the WHC program, do I wait for another 60 days to change the marital status and/or number of allowances per the modification letter?
I have been directed to lock in an employee’s withholding. What happens if I do not lock in the employee’s withholding as directed?
As an employer, after I lock in withholding on an employee based on a lock-in letter from the IRS, what do I do if I receive a revised Form W-4 from the employee?
Our employees can submit or change their Forms W-4 on line. How can I prevent them from changing their Forms W-4 after they have been locked-in by the IRS?
What should I do if an employee submits a valid Form W-4 that appears to be claiming an incorrect withholding amount?
What do I do if an employee hands me a substitute Form W-4 developed by the employee?
I heard my employer no longer has to routinely submit Forms W-4 to the IRS. How will this affect me as an employee?
What if I don’t want to submit a Form W-4 to my employer?
What do I do if an employee hands me an official IRS Form W-4 that is clearly altered?
In the past, as an employer, I was required to submit all Forms W-4 that claimed complete exemption from withholding (when $200 or more in weekly wages were regularly expected) or claimed more than 10 allowances. What Forms W-4 do I now have to submit to the IRS?
Tax problems? Would you like tax help? Tax compliance a problem? Want to settle with the IRS? Call Los Angeles tax attorney Mitchell A. Port at 310.559.5259.