Not filing your return will cost you an additional 5 percent of your unpaid tax bill each month.
Not paying what you owe will add an extra 0.5 percent each month to your overall IRS debt.
If you did not file on time and did not pay any tax you owed, you are subject to both penalties. However, the IRS actually gives you a bit of a break. The maximum penalty that you’ll pay for both in any given month is 5 percent, rather than 5.5 percent.
If you don’t file or pay for five months, the failure-to-file penalty will max out at 25 percent of your unpaid taxes. But the 0.5 percent failure-to-pay penalty will continue to accrue, up to another 25 percent of what you owe, until the tax is paid.
Interest also is charged on the overdue amount
If your due a refund then the only way to get it is to file
Since Suzanna refrained from paying her federal income tax, the IRS obtains a legal claim to your property and assets ("lien") and, after that, can even seize that property or garnish your wages ("levy"). In the most serious cases, you can even go to jail for up to five years for committing tax evasion.
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answer; i believe the correct answer is (treasury bills);