Para solicitar su pasaporte para un viaje inminente debe resolver sus deudas tributaria con el IRS

If you need a passport for imminent travel you should resolve tax debt with the IRS

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Para solicitar su pasaporte para un viaje inminente debe resolver sus deudas tributaria con el IRS

Washington – El Servicio de rentas Internas reiteró su aviso de que los contribuyentes podrían no poder renovar u obtener un pasaporte nuevo si adeudan impuestos federales. Para evitar retrasos en sus planes de viaje, los contribuyentes deben tomar acción inmediata para resolver sus asuntos tributarios.
En enero de este año, el IRS empezó a implementar nuevos procedimientos que afectan a individuos con “deudas tributarias gravemente morosas”. Estos procedimientos implementan las disposiciones de la Ley de Arreglo de Transportación de Superficie de América (FAST, por sus siglas en inglés). La ley requiere que el IRS notifique al Departamento de Estado de aquellos contribuyentes que el IRS ha certificado como que tienen una deuda tributaria gravemente morosa, que es de $52,000 o más. La ley también requiere que el Estado niegue su solicitud de pasaporte o renovación. Si un contribuyente actualmente tiene un pasaporte válido, el Departamento de Estado puede revocar el pasaporte o limitar la capacidad de viajar fuera de los Estados Unidos.
Cuando el IRS certifica que un contribuyente tiene una deuda tributaria gravemente morosa al Departamento de Estado, el contribuyente recibe un Aviso CP508C del IRS. El aviso explica qué pasos debe tomar un contribuyente para resolver la deuda. Tenga en cuenta que el IRS no envía copias a un poder legal. Los ayudantes telefónicos del IRS estan disponibles para que los contribuyentes puedan resolver la deuda, por ejemplo, pueden ayudarlos a establecer un plan de pago o informarles de otras opciones. Los contribuyentes no deben demorar porque algunas resoluciones toman tiempo, como el ajuste de una determinación previa de impuestos.
Cuando un contribuyente ya no tiene una deuda tributaria gravemente morosa, porque la pagó en su totalidad o hizo otro acuerdo de pago, el IRS invertirá la certificación del contribuyente dentro de 30 días. El Estado entonces eliminará la certificación del registro del contribuyente, por lo que su pasaporte ya no estará en riesgo bajo este programa. El IRS puede acelerar este proceso para un contribuyente que resuelva su deuda, tenga una solicitud de pasaporte pendiente, y tenga planes de viaje inminente o vive en el extranjero con una urgente necesidad de un pasaporte.
Un contribuyente con una deuda tributaria gravemente morosa es generalmente alguien que debe al IRS más de $52,000 en impuestos atrasados, multas e intereses por los cuales el IRS ha presentado un Aviso de Gravamen Tributario Federal y el período para impugnarlo ha expirado o el IRS ha emitido un embargo.
Antes de negar una renovación o una nueva solicitud de pasaporte, el Departamento de Estado mantendrá la solicitud del contribuyente por 90 días para permitirles:
• Resolver cualquier problema de certificación errónea,
• Hacer el pago completo de la deuda tributaria, o
• Entrar en un acuerdo de pago satisfactorio con el IRS.
Para más información acerca de estos procedimientos y la ley (en inglés) visite IRS.gov. Se anunció este asunto en el comunicado de prensa del IRS IR-2018-7SP el 16 de enero de 2018.


If you need a passport for imminent travel you should resolve tax debt with the IRS

Washington ― The Internal Revenue Service today reiterated its warning that taxpayers may not be able to renew a current passport or obtain a new passport if they owe federal taxes. To avoid delays in travel plans, taxpayers need to take prompt action to resolve their tax issues.
In January of last year, the IRS began implementing new procedures affecting individuals with “seriously delinquent tax debts.” These new procedures implement provisions of the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act. The law requires the IRS to notify the State Department of taxpayers the IRS has certified as owing a seriously delinquent tax debt, which is $52,000 or more. The law also requires State to deny their passport application or renewal. If a taxpayer currently has a valid passport, the State Department may revoke the passport or limit ability to travel outside the United States.
When the IRS certifies a taxpayer to the State Department as owing a seriously delinquent tax debt, they receive a Notice CP508C from the IRS. The notice explains what steps a taxpayer needs to take to resolve the debt. Please note, the IRS doesn’t send copies of the notice to powers of attorney. IRS telephone assistors can help taxpayers resolve the debt, for example, they can help taxpayers set up a payment plan or make them aware of other payment alternatives. Taxpayers shouldn’t delay because some resolutions take longer than others, such as adjusting a prior tax assessment.
When a taxpayer no longer has a seriously delinquent tax debt, because they paid it in full or made another payment arrangement, the IRS will reverse the taxpayer’s certification within thirty days. State will then remove the certification from the taxpayer’s record, so their passport won’t be at risk under this program. The IRS can expedite the decertification notice to the State Department for a taxpayer who resolves their debt, has a pending passport application and has imminent travel plans or lives abroad with an urgent need for a passport.
A taxpayer with a seriously delinquent tax debt is generally someone who owes the IRS more than $52,000 in back taxes, penalties and interest for which the IRS has filed a Notice of Federal Tax Lien and the period to challenge it has expired or the IRS has issued a levy.
Before denying a passport renewal or new passport application, the State Department will hold the taxpayer’s application for 90 days to allow them to:
• Resolve any erroneous certification issues,
• Make full payment of the tax debt, or
• Enter a satisfactory payment arrangement with the IRS.
For more on these procedures and the law visit IRS.gov. The IRS first announced this matter in IRS news release IR-2018-7 on Jan. 16, 2018.Washington ― The Internal Revenue Service today reiterated its warning that taxpayers may not be able to renew a current passport or obtain a new passport if they owe federal taxes. To avoid delays in travel plans, taxpayers need to take prompt action to resolve their tax issues.
In January of last year, the IRS began implementing new procedures affecting individuals with “seriously delinquent tax debts.” These new procedures implement provisions of the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act. The law requires the IRS to notify the State Department of taxpayers the IRS has certified as owing a seriously delinquent tax debt, which is $52,000 or more. The law also requires State to deny their passport application or renewal. If a taxpayer currently has a valid passport, the State Department may revoke the passport or limit ability to travel outside the United States.
When the IRS certifies a taxpayer to the State Department as owing a seriously delinquent tax debt, they receive a Notice CP508C from the IRS. The notice explains what steps a taxpayer needs to take to resolve the debt. Please note, the IRS doesn’t send copies of the notice to powers of attorney. IRS telephone assistors can help taxpayers resolve the debt, for example, they can help taxpayers set up a payment plan or make them aware of other payment alternatives. Taxpayers shouldn’t delay because some resolutions take longer than others, such as adjusting a prior tax assessment.
When a taxpayer no longer has a seriously delinquent tax debt, because they paid it in full or made another payment arrangement, the IRS will reverse the taxpayer’s certification within thirty days. State will then remove the certification from the taxpayer’s record, so their passport won’t be at risk under this program. The IRS can expedite the decertification notice to the State Department for a taxpayer who resolves their debt, has a pending passport application and has imminent travel plans or lives abroad with an urgent need for a passport.
A taxpayer with a seriously delinquent tax debt is generally someone who owes the IRS more than $52,000 in back taxes, penalties and interest for which the IRS has filed a Notice of Federal Tax Lien and the period to challenge it has expired or the IRS has issued a levy.
Before denying a passport renewal or new passport application, the State Department will hold the taxpayer’s application for 90 days to allow them to:
• Resolve any erroneous certification issues,
• Make full payment of the tax debt, or
• Enter a satisfactory payment arrangement with the IRS.
For more on these procedures and the law visit IRS.gov. The IRS first announced this matter in IRS news release IR-2018-7 on Jan. 16, 2018.

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