Defendant appeals his conviction on seven counts of making false statements to a bank. The false statements were made in order to carry out a tax evasion scheme. The Defendant appealed arguing that the law required that the false statement had to cause a loss to the bank or a liability. The Court disagreed and upheld the convictions.
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Defendants appealed their convictions on tax violations on several grounds including their Sixth Amendment right to a speedy trial.
Taxpayer was convicted following trial. He appealed alleging that there was insufficient evidence to support his convictions.
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.
Tax preparer filed tax returns for client with the same deductions that had been previously disallowed by the IRS.
Taxpayer who had been banned from preparing tax returns for 15 years was indicted on 21 counts of assisting the preparation of tax returns pursuant to 7206.
A condition of the bond was no tax return preparation due to danger to the community. Danger to community is not limited to physical violence.
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.
Taxpayer was convicted of conspiracy to defraud the United States by counseling taxpayers how to claim false expenses.
Defendants were convicted of tax fraud conspiracy charges. The defendant's asserted that their rule 29 motion alleging insufficient evidence, should have been granted.