A best-selling author and former IRS attorney has released a radical new tax plan to cut Americans’ tax bills by as much as 40% or more in some cases.
So far, 127,531 Americans have used his system to cut their taxes as much as $18,000, depending on their tax burden. All 100% legal, and all while essentially vanishing off the IRS’ radar.
No worries about audits. No unwanted knocks on their doors.
And this man’s radical new tax-slashing plan couldn’t have come at a better time.
According to the Center for Federal Tax Policy, thanks to more than 442 proposed tax increases since 2009, the average American taxpayer now works just over three hours a day to foot his share of the tax bill.
Now with the IRS looking to squeeze even more from the average American, this ex-IRS attorney has had enough. To spread his tax-slashing system far and wide, he’s recently partnered with the Laissez Faire Club, a Baltimore-based publisher that shows readers how to live a happier, healthier life.
Together, this research team has uncovered 97 little-known, yet easy-to-use tax secrets — all designed to show everyday Americans how to become what they call “tax wise.”
Ana Prior, who writes about taxes for The Wall Street Journal, says just 10 of these secrets “could potentially result in a savings of more than $15,000 per year.”
Amanda Harris, Money magazine’s senior editor, found a man in Los Angeles who used these secrets to slash his tax bill by more than $200,000, from 30% to 3%.
And according to Forbes, one of these simple tips could be “the secret to a tax-free retirement.”
“We’ve found that almost every person using this system could save between $2,000-18,000, on next year’s taxes,” says Laissez Faire Club’s director Doug Hill.
“It’s crazy, but not too many people know all these savings could be theirs,” continues Mr. Hill. “All because of something we’ve dubbed ‘the Magic Tax Form’ around the office.”
Unfortunately, not everyone can use this form. “To qualify, you must have at least 10 specific personal expenses,” says Mr. Hill.
But once you know the form, and how to properly file it, the savings could be huge.
[Editor’s note: To find out which personal expenses you qualify for, click here.]
Former Navy man George Riley of Indiana defied his accountant to save $50,000 in taxes. He used a part of the system called “IRS proof fun.”
Mr. Riley took tax-deductible vacations, played tax-deductible golf, and used personal expenses to lower his tax bill in many cases. He told researchers about his life-altering discovery, saying: “I was amazed at what the government lets you write off!”
“But if people want to slash their taxes, they must act now,” says Mr. Hill. “We’re always worried that the government could force whistle-blower accountants and my Laissez Faire Club to take down information related to these topics.”
[Editor’s note: To view the Laissez Faire Club’s controversial tax-slashing tips inside their presentation, click here.]
Everyday citizens from nearly every state in the union are raving about the simplicity of this system.
Like Andy and Mariah James of Chandler, Arizona, who told us they saved “$16,000 in taxes last year alone!”
And Tracy Laws of Salt Lake City, Utah, who said, “My husband and I saved almost $40,000 on our taxes by applying the strategies we learned…”
The best part?
Mr. Hill claims, “You don’t need to be an accountant to take advantage of this. In fact, you don’t need to know anything other than basic math.”
That’s why the Laissez Faire Club — an independent organization focused on showing its members how to live more self-reliantly — has conducted its own 13-month investigation into this remarkable new system.
They’ve just finalized everything in a special presentation that you can watch on their website for free. Already, 73,000 Americans have viewed this presentation.
As this year’s tax season approaches, ask yourself: Do you want to be a victim? Or one of America’s most “tax wise”?
[Editor’s note: Mr. Hill has posted the entire presentation of tax-slashing tips online for free viewing. Watch the video — before he’s forced to pull it offline — right here.]