IRSProb.com Agent Attains IRS’s Highest Level of Qualification

IRSProb.com logo. | Image by IRSProb.com

IRSProb.com, an IRS Tax Resolution Firm headquartered in Dallas, has announced one of its client representatives, Ray Bond, has received the Enrolled Agent designation and license, the highest credentials awarded by the Internal Revenue Service.

An Enrolled Agent is a professional who has been granted the privilege of representing taxpayers before the IRS by either passing a comprehensive three-part test on individual and business tax returns or gaining experience as a former IRS employee.

The position of Enrolled Agent was created in response to fraudulent claims for war losses following the American Civil War. After the Civil War, many citizens had difficulty settling claims with the government for property confiscated for use in the war effort. As a result, Congress gave Enrolled Agents the power to prepare claims against the government. From 1884 until the early 20th century, this statute remained largely unchanged.

Individuals who obtain this elite status must maintain ethical standards and complete 72 hours of continuing education courses every three years. Certified agents, like attorneys and certified public accountants (CPAs), have unlimited practice rights. This means they are not restricted in the taxpayers they can represent, the types of tax matters they can handle, and the IRS offices before which they can represent their clients.

Ray Bond has a business degree from Texas Tech University and a master’s degree from the University of North Texas. Mr. Bond has previously represented clients before IRS in audits, offerings in compromise, settlement agreements, penalty abatement, innocent spouse relief, lien or levy relief, and many other solutions.

IRSProb.com announced that, as he has received the Enrolled Agent designation, he is going to work on behalf of the taxpayers’ planning and protect them from the actions of the IRS. With this designation, he has the ability to further represent taxpayers before the Internal Revenue Service.

Learn more about IRSProb.com here.

Support our non-profit journalism

Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Continue reading on the app
Expand article