Tax Law


Let a Former IRS Agent Fight For You

Former IRS Agent Rolando Casais Jr., our firm’s Managing Partner, is a former IRS Agent with extensive knowledge and experience in representing individuals, businesses, and return preparers on various tax matters.

Mr. Casais has provided representation in IRS audits/tax return exams, appeals, IRS collections, installment agreements, offer in compromise, innocent spouse relief, voluntary disclosure, criminal investigations, collections due process hearings, penalty abatement, IRS tax liens, and countless other areas of tax law.

Audit/Tax Return Exam

Receiving a letter from the IRS informing you that your tax return has been selected for audit (exam) is terrifying for most people. It is important to hire someone with extensive experience to deal with the IRS for you. The Law Office of Casais & Prias has represented individuals and businesses throughout every stage of the audit/examination process.

If you received an audit/exam letter from the IRS, contact the office of Casais & Prias immediately to schedule a consultation.


If you receive a letter from the IRS demanding payment, threatening a lien, or threatening a levy of your assets, it is important to contact an experienced tax attorney immediately. IRS letters have specific due dates and timelines that must be followed strictly, in order to avoid any negative collection action by the IRS. Failure to respond to an IRS letter may result in a levy of your assets, including your bank account(s), and/or the filing of a Federal Tax Lien.

A common IRS levy is a levy on a taxpayer’s bank account(s), in which the IRS enters your bank account and withdraws whatever funds are available in order to satisfy the past due tax debt. In addition, your bank will charge you fees for processing the IRS levy.

The filing of a Federal Tax Lien attaches to all your property and goes on your credit report, usually having a devastating effect on your credit score. Therefore, it is important to timely respond to the IRS before a Federal Tax Lien is filed.

If you received a letter from the IRS, contact the Law Office of Casais & Prias at (305) 722-8015 immediately.

Tax Return Preparer Representation

Our firm has successfully represented tax return prepares in matters involving tax preparer penalties (including due diligence penalties and audits), investigations by the US Department of Justice (DOJ), and DOJ injunctions to shut-down return preparer business.

Frequently Asked Questions

Not necessarily. There are three possible outcomes at the conclusion of an IRS audit (IRS exam). The first is a “No Change” result, meaning that the IRS has reviewed your books and records and determined that the tax return you filed is substantially correct and requires no changes. The second possible outcome is that the IRS has found errors on your tax return that are to your benefit, which results in a refund to you. Finally, the third possible outcome is that the IRS found errors on your tax return which would increase your taxable income and therefore increase the amount of tax due.

Generally, you must have your delinquent returns prepared and filed with the IRS as quickly as possible, and promptly pay any tax due.

You may be eligible for relief from a jointly filed tax bill if you can demonstrate that your former spouse improperly reported items or left out items on your tax return, without your knowledge. An experienced tax attorney can help you in obtaining this assistance.
Tax laws are complex and change often, therefore an experienced tax attorney can better help you navigate through the process of dealing with the IRS and efficiently resolving your tax issues.
No. An extension to file is not an extension to pay. You should submit payment for the estimated amount of tax due when you file for an extension.
A Final Notice of Intent to Levy is the last notice you will receive from the IRS before they begin to seize your assets. You have 30 days from the date of the letter to resolve your IRS matter or request a hearing. If you miss the 30-day deadline, the IRS may seize your assets, including taking the funds in your bank account.
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