The IRS says a refund claim was filed too late and has sued Steinbrenner and his wife, Christina, to recover $670,493.78.
Prosecutors said the men and several co-conspirators used personal information of hundreds of identity theft victims to create false income tax returns and generate refund checks. The checks were deposited into two dozen bank accounts the conspirators controlled.
The debate rages: Would you have given back Derek Jeter’s 3,000th hit ball? Now it turns out that Christian Lopez, who owes more than $100,000 in student loan debt, may now owe 14 grand to the IRS.
In New York City, where roughly 10 percent of revenue comes from Washington, thousands of locally-based federal workers would be furloughed.
As we all prepare to file our taxes and possibly write our checks to the IRS, one major U.S. company is avoiding taxes altogether.
Some prisoners use their own names or the names of friends and associates to submit false claims to receive and cash refund checks.
Connecticut officials say hundreds of people have defrauded the state by collecting $2.5 million in unemployment benefits they do not deserve.
The IRS has some good news for nearly 3,200 New Jerseyans who did not received their tax refunds this year: There’s nearly $7 million waiting for them.
Michael Sohn got 37 months in prison for embezzling more than $250,000 in campaign funds from Shays.