CPA, John Miller, accused of various tax violations, was found not guilty on all counts by a jury following trial.
Tag archives: 371
Defendants appealed their convictions on tax violations on several grounds including their Sixth Amendment right to a speedy trial.
Defendants were convicted of supporting tax criminals pursuant to 18 U.S.C. 371 and 372.
Taxpayers were investigated because the government expected that they had received kickbacks. Ultimately the taxpayers were indicted for conspiracy to impede the IRS based upon an insurance scheme.
Defendants moved to dismiss a superseding indictment adding 34 counts including tax crimes because the information was known to the government when the original indictment was filed and the Grand Jury was improperly used to gather discovery.
Joseph Ganin, the former mayor of Bridgeport, Conn., was convicted on seven counts arising from activities which occurred during his tenure as mayor. The convictions included racketeering, conspiracy, mail fraud and filing false tax returns. The defendant appealed based upon alleged Brady violations by the government.
IRS used Net Worth Method to obtain tax evasion and false employee tax returns against a nightclub owner. The Court provided a detailed analysis of Rule 29.