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There are some instances when dealing with the CRA seems like a full time job. One of these instances is when a taxpayer is selected for an audit or a review. In addition to the worry and stress of being in an audit, CRA auditors often use tax and accounting terms that your average person may not understand.So if you have been contacted by the CRA for the purposes of a review or an audit, here are some tips that will make the audit and review process easier. 1. The first and most important thing you can do is call for...
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Yes, as taxpayers, we have rights! And it is always good to know what our rights are especially as we get into the thick of things during the tax season. Taxpayer rights are all described and defined in the Taxpayer Bill of Rights – all 16 of them. The Taxpayer bill of rights describes the treatment you are entitled to when you deal with the CRA. Here are your rights as a taxpayer: 1. You have the right to receive entitlements and to pay no more and no less than what is required by law2. You have the right to service...
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Some taxpayers are lucky enough to be dealing with the CRA only when they have to file their income tax returns. For some, unfortunately, they have to deal with the CRA not just during tax season, but for most part of the year. As taxpayers, we have every right to get good service in a courteous and respectful manner from the CRA and its agents.  If not, we can make a service complaint to address the misunderstanding. Typically, service complains are about: - mistakes that could result in a misunderstanding or omission - undue delays - employee behavior - poor or...
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If it is not common knowledge please consider yourself warned.  DO NOT go up against the CRA by yourself.  Further, whatever you do, don’t sign anything without consulting a professional.  In the Court case excerpt below you will see that the Taxpayer (I say that because they are not a client) signed a waiver form agreeing to not appeal or object, because they negotiated a settlement with the CRA.  I can’t speak to the agreement, but the fact that the Taxpayer chose to appeal anyway leads me to believe that they had second thoughts after agreeing to the settlement.  From reading...
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