Where can I get information about becoming a licensed IRS tax preparer?

IRS licensed preparer tax
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Where can I get information about becoming a licensed IRS tax preparer?

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You do not have to be licensed or certified by the IRS in order to complete someone’s income tax return for pay. You are, however, required to sign the return as a “Paid Preparer”. An income tax return preparer may be subject to a civil penalties (and barred from practice) for knowingly preparing tax return(s) or refund claim(s) which understate the tax liability or overstate the refund based on unrealistic information. While not required to examine or review documents or other evidence to independently verify the taxpayer’s information, the preparer must make reasonable inquiries if it appears to be incorrect or incomplete, or to determine the existence of required facts and circumstances incident to a deduction. See Reg. 1.6694-1(e)(1). For additional information see Publication 470, Limited Practice Without Enrollment, and Publication 947, Practice Before the IRS and Power of Attorney.

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You do not have to be licensed or certified by the IRS in order to complete someone’s income tax return for pay. You are, however, required to sign the return as a “Paid Preparer.” An income tax return preparer may be subject to civil penalties for knowingly preparing tax return(s) or refund claim(s) which understate the tax liability or overstate the refund based on unrealistic information. They may also be barred from limited practice for unethical and improper conduct. While not required to examine or review a document or other evidence to independently verify the taxpayer’s information, the preparer must make reasonable inquiries if it appears to be incorrect or incomplete. Additional, the prepared may have to determine whether specific facts or circumstance exist; for example, those required to support a deduction. Refer to Reg. 1.6694-1(e)(1). For additional information, refer to Publication 470, Limited Practice Without Enrollment, and Publication 947, Practice Before the IRS an

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You do not have to be licensed or certified by the IRS in order to complete someone’s income tax return for pay. You are, however, required to sign the return as a “Paid Preparer.” An income tax return preparer may be subject to civil penalties for knowingly preparing tax return(s) or refund claim(s) which understate the tax liability or overstate the refund based on unrealistic information. They may also be barred from limited practice for unethical and improper conduct. While not required to examine or review a document or other evidence to independently verify the taxpayer’s information, the preparer must make reasonable inquiries if it appears to be incorrect or incomplete. Additional, the preparer may have to determine whether specific facts or circumstance exist; for example, those required to support a deduction. Refer to Revenue Procedure 81-38. For additional information, refer to Publication 470 (PDF), Limited Practice Without Enrollment, and Publication 947 (PDF), Practice B

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You do not have to be licensed or certified by the IRS in order to complete someone’s income tax return for pay. You are, however, required to sign the return as a “Paid Preparer.” A paid income tax return preparer can be subject to civil penalties for knowingly preparing tax return(s) or refund claim(s) which understate the tax liability or overstate the refund based on unrealistic information. They can also be barred from limited practice for unethical and improper conduct. While not required to examine or review a document or other evidence to independently verify the taxpayer’s information, the preparer must make reasonable inquiries if it appears to be incorrect or incomplete. The unenrolled return preparer is guided by the same standards as the enrolled preparers. As the taxpayer’s representative, the unenrolled return preparer is expected to recognize questions, issues and factual situations related to the tax return. Refer to Revenue Procedure 81-38. For additional information,

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You do not have to be licensed or certified by the IRS to prepare another person’s income tax return. You are, however, required to sign the return as a “Paid Preparer” if you prepare the return for compensation. A paid income tax return preparer is subject to civil penalties for knowingly preparing tax return(s) or refund claim(s) which understate the tax liability or overstate the refund based on unrealistic information. They also be barred from limited practice for unethical and improper conduct. While not required to examine or review a document or other evidence to independently verify the taxpayer’s information, the preparer must make reasonable inquiries if it appears to be incorrect or incomplete. The unenrolled return preparer is guided by the same standards as the enrolled preparers. As the taxpayer’s representative, the unenrolled return preparer is expected to recognize questions, issues and factual situations related to the tax return. Refer to Revenue Procedure 81-38. For

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