CPA, John Miller, accused of various tax violations, was found not guilty on all counts by a jury following trial.
Tennessee businessman and his partner were accused of bank fraud. Both men were found not guilty on all counts.
Defendant was found guilty of filing false tax returns and other related offenses. The Court held on appeal that the taxpayer had waived a valid venue challenge.
Taxpayer was convicted of tax evasion in part for paying his brother a consulting fee to evade taxes despite the fact that his brother did not work.
Taxpayer appealed his conviction for tax evasion pursuant to 7201 and argued that the IRS introduced improper bad act evidence during the trial in violation of Rule 404(b). The conviction was affirmed.
Taxpayer was convicted of filing false claims for refunds. Taxpayer entered an agreement with others to file false tax returns claimimg refunds and deposited the refund anticipation loan checks in her bank account.
Defendants appealed their convictions on tax violations on several grounds including their Sixth Amendment right to a speedy trial.
Defendants were convicted of tax offenses and appealed because the trial court refused to give the jury an instruction on good faith reliance.
Defendants were convicted of supporting tax criminals pursuant to 18 U.S.C. 371 and 372.
Taxpayer pleaderd guilty to aiding and abetting the preparation of false tax returns. He was sentenced to 15 months. Taxpayer appealed.