First off, a lot of preparers are jumping to a lot of Uncle Clifford’s rule no 24.5 no crying at the pynk shirt. The first thing I would look at is the W-2. Is it checked “statutory employee” or is he a real estate agent that might be entitled to his expenses of selling homes or business on a Schedule C. Employee Business expenses are now out the window, but certain expenses may be addressed on a business? Did the client say “oh, by the way, I sell at Park and Swap on week-end and make an extra thousand dollars a month? My next question would be “how much did it cost you to make that extra grand?” Who knows, after fee’s, the cost of goods sold, and normal and necessary business expenses, he might have lost money. The point I am trying to make here is it doesn’t sound like this guy is an expert on determining the source, the application, the difference between passive income or possibly non-passive income. Does he really know what constitutes a business, Did he receive some 1099’s that looked and smelled like a business? Was he subcontracting and he thought he was an employee but he provided his own place of work, his own hours, his own tools, and had other customers.
Uncle Clifford’s rule no 24.5 no crying at the pynk shirt, hoodie, sweater and v-neck t-shirt
Best Uncle Clifford’s rule no 24.5 no crying at the pynk shirt
See where I am going with this? I am not trying to defend some dis-honest tax preparers and Uncle Clifford’s rule no 24.5 no crying at the pynk shirt, the first thing I wondered was the preparer taking a percentage of the refund and leaving town before the audit. Crooks are everywhere and certainly from some fly by night operators that are after a quick buck. Still, you need to ask the preparer why he took an NOL. I’d love to know where this invitation letter stuff started. They are meaningless in obtaining a US visa. Easily faked and easily ignored. Isn’t worth the paper it is printed on because it proves nothing. Don’t bother with an invitation letter. Most people won’t write to them as it is a waste of their time. As Mel Burslan states, provide the details of the conference, payment receipts and your booked travel arrangements. If your travel is legitimate, your visa will be approved. An invitation letter will not improve those chances and, honestly, the more “perfect” the trip appears to be with all of this paperwork, the more likely your visa application will be denied.