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View Poll Results: How long should I wait to contact the IRS again?
60 days after sending in the latest info because that's what the web page said 6 22.22%
120 days after sending in the latest info because that's what the agent said 3 11.11%
Now to make sure they got my latest info 2 7.41%
Never, wait for the IRS to contact me / make the next move 0 0%
Other (explain) 2 7.41%
I like pancakes 14 51.85%
Voters: 27. You may not vote on this poll

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How long would you wait to contact the IRS in this scenario
Old 01-13-2022, 04:53 PM   #1
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How long would you wait to contact the IRS in this scenario

Hi all.

I'm still working on my 2020 tax refund saga that I posted about here:

https://www.early-retirement.org/for...on-109539.html

I'm now at the point where the IRS has agreed with my corrections and sent me a notice saying I'd get my refund.

However, someone or something somehow in the Questionable Credits Department (QCD) has put a suspense on my refund. I learned this during a phone call a few weeks ago.

That agent said that the QCD folks should send me a 4800C letter, but I could upload my reply/info in advance to speed things along.

So I uploaded my reply/info in advance as that agent said I could.

How long would you wait to contact them? See poll options.
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Old 01-13-2022, 06:30 PM   #2
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Questionable Credits Department (QCD)? Uh Oh

Your poll has an entry for "I like pancakes", but lacks one for "I dislike the IRS".
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Old 01-13-2022, 06:39 PM   #3
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What did you upload to them? Have you received the promised 4800C letter yet?
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Old 01-13-2022, 06:47 PM   #4
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Well, it depends. I assume that to do a response they told you what the issue was that QCD had. If not then I might wait awhile (probably not 60 days) to see if you get the letter. Without the letter or information about their issue, it seems possible that your response may not address the concern. So I would try to track that down.
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Old 01-13-2022, 07:03 PM   #5
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Originally Posted by aja8888 View Post
What did you upload to them? Have you received the promised 4800C letter yet?
The agent I talked with told me the general area of concern, so I gave them what she thought they would want. The general issue was that they doubted my claim for the Premium Tax Credit on Form 8962, and she thought they would want proof of plan enrollment and premium payments, so I sent that plus my 1095As plus my 8962 plus a cover letter.

I have not received the promised 4800C letter yet. Technically I haven't even been promised one. They just said that since there was a suspense by the QCD that would be the normal next step.

The last letter I got was mid-October promising my refund would be paid in 4-6 weeks, which would have been by mid-December. I called after that time expired to see what's up and that's when I found out about the QCD department.

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Originally Posted by Katsmeow View Post
Well, it depends. I assume that to do a response they told you what the issue was that QCD had. If not then I might wait awhile (probably not 60 days) to see if you get the letter. Without the letter or information about their issue, it seems possible that your response may not address the concern. So I would try to track that down.
I agree it's possible my response may not address their concern.

Apparently when one calls the IRS, one can speak to *an* agent who can read my file and any notes, but it is not possible to speak directly to *the* agent who is dealing with my file.

Given that, and the general overdue-ness of my refund and the general lack of a 4800C and no promise of one forthcoming, and what seemed like reasonable advice from the agent I did speak with, I decided not to wait for the letter.

I also tried to address any possible concern they could have with my credit.
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Old 01-13-2022, 07:10 PM   #6
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I don’t have an answer for you, but your situation is interesting because I’m in a similar situation with my 83 year old mother. I do her taxes and stay on top of most of her finances now.

After months of waiting, On August 23, 2021 we received a letter from the IRS that they had adjusted her 2020 tax return upward from what we had filed in February. Please allow 4 to 6 weeks for your refund. Hooray!

After 14 weeks or so we still had not seen the refund. So I endured long delays and called the IRS. They looked around and said the refund was on hold for some reason. When I asked why, the agent said there are 4 possible reasons listed on her screen but none of them would mean anything to someone outside the IRS.

They said they would place a reminder on the issue which would prod the people holding it up to act on it and they had 30 days to act on it. That was 45 days ago. Still no contact from the IRS. It is beyond frustrating.

I think my next act is to fill out the paperwork to involve the IRS Customer Advocacy group and then send that in and to my Congressman. Although, I hear the IRS has started ignoring the Congressmen now.

I feel your pain. Good luck to you.

Oh, we believe the issue is related to annual problems we have had with the IRS since the 2017 filing. My Dad died that year and the IRS mistakenly killed off my Mom instead of my Dad. They’ve admitted it to us. They’ve fixed it several times. And yet it comes back every year in one way or another.
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Old 01-13-2022, 07:56 PM   #7
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Thanks PaunchyPirate.

Thankfully I'm not hard up for the money (although it's enough I'm going to keep tracking it down). And I think they'll pay me 3% interest back to 4/15/2021, which is nice (but not nice enough to not be annoyed).

Thankfully too my problem is pretty straightforward, and I mostly understand what's going on tax-wise (except the mystery of why the QCD folks decided to involve themselves with me). It's only one credit, only one tax year.

Sorry to hear about your Mom's situation.

I am tempted to get the TAS or whomever involved, but they said the fact that the IRS is super slow these days is not something that their involvement can hasten. So if the IRS doesn't listen to the taxpayer, the TAS, or Congress, then I'm not sure who they would listen to these days.
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Old 01-13-2022, 08:05 PM   #8
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This is from the IRS

Letter Overview

Letter 4800C is mailed to taxpayers informing them that the IRS is proposing a deficiency or disallowing a claim for refund or a credit for a subsequent periodís estimated tax.
This notice or letter may include additional topics that have not yet been covered here. Please check back frequently for updates.


What does this letter mean to me?

Based on the information reported to the IRS under your name and Social Security number (SSN) by employers, banks, and other payers, you may need to verify tax credits claimed, income tax withholding, or business expenses before your refund will be released or applied as an overpayment to next yearís estimated tax.
You must respond within 30 days from the date of this letter, or the proposed changes will be made to your account changing the amount of your refund. If you donít respond within the 30 days as required, then after the suspense period, the IRS will send either a Letter 3219C, Statutory Notice of Deficiency, allowing the taxpayer 90 days to petition the Tax Court, or a Letter 0105C, Claim Disallowed, or a Letter 0106C, Claim Partially Disallowed, and will make an immediate adjustment reflecting the claim disallowance.



How did I get here?

While processing your tax return, an attempt was made to verify wages, withholding, and refundable credits, such as the Premium Tax Credit or the American Opportunity Tax Credit, that were reported to the IRS. The IRS records do not match up with the amounts you reported; therefore, the IRS is proposing adjustments to certain items on your return, e.g., your wages, withholding, and refundable credits. Adjusting your wages may also adjust your refundable credits claimed, such as the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit.
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Old 01-13-2022, 08:11 PM   #9
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Souschef View Post
This is from the IRS

Letter Overview

Letter 4800C is mailed to taxpayers informing them that the IRS is proposing a deficiency or disallowing a claim for refund or a credit for a subsequent periodís estimated tax.
This notice or letter may include additional topics that have not yet been covered here. Please check back frequently for updates.
What does this letter mean to me?

Based on the information reported to the IRS under your name and Social Security number (SSN) by employers, banks, and other payers, you may need to verify tax credits claimed, income tax withholding, or business expenses before your refund will be released or applied as an overpayment to next yearís estimated tax.
You must respond within 30 days from the date of this letter, or the proposed changes will be made to your account changing the amount of your refund. If you donít respond within the 30 days as required, then after the suspense period, the IRS will send either a Letter 3219C, Statutory Notice of Deficiency, allowing the taxpayer 90 days to petition the Tax Court, or a Letter 0105C, Claim Disallowed, or a Letter 0106C, Claim Partially Disallowed, and will make an immediate adjustment reflecting the claim disallowance.



How did I get here?

While processing your tax return, an attempt was made to verify wages, withholding, and refundable credits, such as the Premium Tax Credit or the American Opportunity Tax Credit, that were reported to the IRS. The IRS records do not match up with the amounts you reported; therefore, the IRS is proposing adjustments to certain items on your return, e.g., your wages, withholding, and refundable credits. Adjusting your wages may also adjust your refundable credits claimed, such as the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit.

That is some eye glazing over stuff. I'd ask my tax pro what to do.
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Old 01-13-2022, 08:36 PM   #10
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Souschef View Post
This is from the IRS

Letter Overview

Letter 4800C is mailed to taxpayers informing them that the IRS is proposing a deficiency or disallowing a claim for refund or a credit for a subsequent period’s estimated tax.
This notice or letter may include additional topics that have not yet been covered here. Please check back frequently for updates.


What does this letter mean to me?

Based on the information reported to the IRS under your name and Social Security number (SSN) by employers, banks, and other payers, you may need to verify tax credits claimed, income tax withholding, or business expenses before your refund will be released or applied as an overpayment to next year’s estimated tax.
You must respond within 30 days from the date of this letter, or the proposed changes will be made to your account changing the amount of your refund. If you don’t respond within the 30 days as required, then after the suspense period, the IRS will send either a Letter 3219C, Statutory Notice of Deficiency, allowing the taxpayer 90 days to petition the Tax Court, or a Letter 0105C, Claim Disallowed, or a Letter 0106C, Claim Partially Disallowed, and will make an immediate adjustment reflecting the claim disallowance.



How did I get here?

While processing your tax return, an attempt was made to verify wages, withholding, and refundable credits, such as the Premium Tax Credit or the American Opportunity Tax Credit, that were reported to the IRS. The IRS records do not match up with the amounts you reported; therefore, the IRS is proposing adjustments to certain items on your return, e.g., your wages, withholding, and refundable credits. Adjusting your wages may also adjust your refundable credits claimed, such as the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit.
Right.

So if I am in a 4800C situation (not clear - haven't got such a letter yet; that was just the code the agent told me to use when uploading my pre-reply), the only thing I can imagine it being is that my 8962 doesn't match my 1095-As (I had 3 in 2020 because of changes made to my coverage during the year because I had a kid go off to college that fall).

I triple checked the 1095-As against the 8962 when I submitted my original response. I had my son check my 1095-As against the 8962 at that time too. I spot checked them again with my pre-reply. Finally, the last notice from the IRS agreed with my refund amount down to the dollar (before the QCD folks decided to suspend my refund). I received that notice in mid-October. So at least part of the IRS agrees with me.

I wish I could talk with the QCD agent who is looking at my case. I'm sure that if they said, "Hey, we're concerned about your entry for September column (e) on your 8962 because it doesn't match your 8962" or whatever, I could look at it and resolve the question or issue in under 2 minutes: "Yeah, that's a typo" or "No, $463 on my 1095-A matches the $463 on my 8962". But I can't. I have to wait weeks and months and either get disconnected or wait on hold for half an hour to talk to someone who doesn't really know anything helpful and typically has no power to do anything.

And the IRS is not meeting their own timelines - the web page said I should hear back in 60 days, but the agent openly admitted it could take twice as long. If that happens, that would put their reply in mid-May 2022. For a tax return that I filed in March 2021 and corrected (yes, my error) in June 2021. And they still might disallow, and I'd get to respond to that, and then maybe Tax Court.

Sigh. Rant over for now.
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Old 01-13-2022, 08:44 PM   #11
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Frame of time reference

it took the IRS 3.5 years to finally agree that they lost a tax return of mine. I sent several letters, etc, most of which were never acknowledged. They finally responded to a fax of mine 8 months after I sent it. It's a Black Hole.

I still have nightmares about this.
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Old 01-13-2022, 09:23 PM   #12
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Iím in the same boat Aja. IRS just says that my 2020 return hasnít been processed. Finally a month ago I called and at least got them to admit they had received and cashed my check for the outstanding amount due. Magically after that call, the payment for 2020 and 3 quarterly payments for 2021 showed up as receipts on their site. (Hadnít even shown the payments on the site until I gave them the endorsement info off the back of the check).

When I asked if they wanted a new copy of the 2020 return the guy said Ďwell we must have gotten it since we processed your payment, give it 12-16 weeks and check back with usí. I figure itís up to them at this point. Not going to waste any more time worrying or chasing them about it.
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Old 01-13-2022, 09:29 PM   #13
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Pancakes is the runaway favorite in the poll.
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Old 01-14-2022, 07:46 AM   #14
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Questionable Credits Department (QCD)? Uh Oh

Your poll has an entry for "I like pancakes", but lacks one for "I dislike the IRS".
In case I gave people the wrong impression, it was a joke.

I have no gripes with the IRS. I have read that they were understaffed, and this has let a lot of tax cheaters get away with shenanigans.
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Old 01-14-2022, 10:25 AM   #15
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The irs is backed up 9 months on anything that takes them to be physically looked at(covid excuse). I had a resubmittal of a past tax return and thought it was lost...my cpa said to wait and sure enough the check came.
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Old 01-14-2022, 10:45 AM   #16
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I had a problem with my 2019 return. I received a letter about it and subsequently faxed in requested info. Then another threatening letter. I called in and after a 2 hr. hold spoke to an agent who said nothing had been received so send it again. I did thay as well and faxed my answer again. In a couple of months --same thing. This phone call though I spoke with a wonderful lady who after hearing me out gave me her direct fax number and told me to fax it all to her asap. I went to UPS store for 3rd time and faxed it all to her, and around 5:15 pm I received a phone call from her that she had corrected everything on my account and I owed nothing. That was in late November, & this past Monday I had a letter in mailbox from IRS informing me that my case had been resolved and my balance owed was $0.00 so for me at least persistence paid off finally. Good luck to you!
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Old 01-14-2022, 10:55 AM   #17
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Option 1 - (Serious) If it's a small amount just forget it. (small is relative to your situation)

Option 2 - (Joke, sort of) Don't let them push you around and demand an immediate refund and 5% interest per month

Option 3 - (Serious) Just play along with their processes and don't buck the system - but 90 days would seem long enough before prodding them again.

Option 4 - endless scenarios
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Old 01-14-2022, 01:35 PM   #18
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The IRS posted online today that their processing of tax returns is going to be slow for 2021, and asked for everyone to try and file their returns earlier than normal this year.

Of course, the pandemic got'tem. And maybe some incompetence too.

You may to just have a little patience.

You can always go through a metal detector to get to a head behind a bullet proof window at the local IRS office. And most likely that person will give you a non-answer. That person in my city doesn't know much about anything.
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Old 01-14-2022, 01:52 PM   #19
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The IRS posted online today that their processing of tax returns is going to be slow for 2021, and asked for everyone to try and file their returns earlier than normal this year.

Of course, the pandemic got'tem. And maybe some incompetence too.

You may to just have a little patience.

You can always go through a metal detector to get to a head behind a bullet proof window at the local IRS office. And most likely that person will give you a non-answer. That person in my city doesn't know much about anything.
I'm sure everyone filing their returns earlier will reduce the amount of work and increase the speed and processing capability of the IRS.

They notified me of my error June 4th, 2021. I found, fixed, and replied to them on June 21st, 2021. Agreed that I am only one person, but I did my part in 17 days and they're going on seven months.

I've thought about the in-person visit and have started down that route a time or two. Lately my local office has just been completely closed.

...

The past two years my optimal tax play has resulted in a refund. I may redouble my efforts to avoid that situation given the way 2020 has turned out.
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Old 01-14-2022, 06:41 PM   #20
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I had an issue in the 2000s that was completely my fault: I failed to enter a cost basis for company stock options that I sold. The IRS contacted me saying that I owed them a substantial amount of money. At the time I was confused, since I didn't know what I did wrong, but I was pretty sure I didn't owe anything.

Getting this resolved was not fun. What I should have done is submitted an amended schedule D showing the correct cost basis and the problem would have been solved.

Instead, I responded to them saying I didn't agree and sent them supporting documentation showing the transactions with my costs, etc. If I knew better at the time, I would have sent an updated schedule D instead of the transactions and quite possibly saved myself a lot of pain.

What happened is that many months later, I get a letter from the IRS that I agreed with them that I owe them the money and amount that I need to pay them. That irked me, since I never agreed to anything. So I called the IRS, discussed the issue with an agent who was not at all helpful. At the end, she told me to call back to the same number on Thursday at 8am and somebody will be able to help me. Seriously. I told her I didn't believe her, but she was adamant that yes, if I call back at that time somebody will be able to help me.

So I call back on Thursday at 8am and guess what? They weren't able to help me. I was not at all surprised.

I wasn't sure what to do, so I decided to go to the local IRS office and talk with someone in person. Luckily, the person I spoke to at the office knew exactly what I did wrong and the minute she told me, I had a duh! moment. Unfortunately, she said her office couldn't help me. She told me to call the IRS number again and persistently ask to speak with a supervisor.

Amazingly enough, this worked. I had somebody on the phone that was competent and knew what needed to be done. She told me to fax her a copy of my updated schedule D and once she received the copy, she'd call me back to confirm that she got it and that I would get a letter from the IRA in some number of weeks.

That solved the problem for me. Times are different today though, so I'm not sure that strategy would work. But if you are able to go in person to the IRS office, it might be worth the trip.
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