Stanley F. Bronstein / Mr. Achievement – Attorney, CPA, Author & Professional Speaker

Main Areas: achievement,success,accomplishment,personal development blog
Best Sellers: Achievement IQ™: Find Purpose In Your LIFE & Achieve Massive Success,Achievement IQ™: Find Purpose In Your CAREER & Achieve Massive Success
Career Focus: Attorney, CPA, Author & Professional Motivational Speaker
Affiliation: Re-Create Yourself Now, LLC – President, Founder of Achievement IQ™ Movement

His purpose in life is to help you

find your purpose in life

and achieve it

That is the personal mission statement of Stanley F. Bronstein – Mr. Achievement.

Do you have a personal mission statement? Can you sum up your purpose in life in 1 or 2 sentences?

Mr. Bronstein’s website, provides informative articles, videos, podcasts and other written materials all designed with one purpose in mind. That purpose is to help YOU achieve everything you ever wanted, AND MORE!.

You will find many articles designed to be thought provoking by simply clicking on any of the links below.

Stanley Bronstein’s Achievement IQ™ Blog

Stanley Bronstein’s Articles on (his articles are marked by *** [3 stars]

Mr. Bronstein is both a licensed attorney and CPA in the states of Arizona and Texas.

Raised in Galveston, Texas, Bronstein holds a Master of Law’s degree from the Washington School of Law / Washington Institute for Graduate Studies, a Doctor of Jurisprudence degree from the South Texas College of Law and a Bachelor of Business Administration degree in accounting from the University of Texas in Austin.

As a professional member of the National Speakers Association, Bronstein speaks to audiences around the country about his method for achieving massive success, Achievement IQ™.

Bronstein hosts seminars focusing on his two books:

Achievement IQ™: Find Purpose In Your LIFE and Achieve Massive Success; and
Achievement IQ™: Find Purpose in Your CAREER and Achieve Massive Success.

He lives in Scottsdale, Arizona with his wife, Julie and their 2 dogs, Darmok and Jilad.


If you want to read more Achievement oriented articles posted by Stanley F. Bronstein, simply click on the links below.

Stanley Bronstein’s Achievement IQ™ Blog

Stanley Bronstein’s Articles on (his articles are marked by *** [3 stars]

You can also subscribe to his daily RSS feed for my blog (by clicking here) or subscribe to my email feed for his blog (by clicking here) that will send you my new blog postings daily directly to your email.

Also, if you subscribe to his weekly newsletter (by clicking here), you will immediately receive a link to download my latest free e-book called Re-Create Yourself Now. It’s full of great ideas to help you get started.

When to Activate Enduring Power of Attorney?

When to Activate your Enduring Power of Attorney?
An Enduring Power of Attorney is a lawful document where you as the donor, assign an individual of your choice, which is referred to as the done, to manage your financial affairs and assets if you are not capable to perform so because of a mishap, sickness or your absence. You can also activate your Enduring Power of Attorney if you feel you cannot deal with the complexity of handling your financial affairs. You can activate it instantly or you can defer it for future events. This could be for a fixed period or to carry out a particular task and you can revoke it any time you want, providing you don’t have the capacity to do so mentally.
You need to affix your signature in your Enduring Power of Attorney and you should be in a good mental state to do so. The donee should accept the selection as your attorney by affixing your signature as a sign of acceptance. Your attorney will have access over your financial and assets or in a particular part of them. If in case you lose your mental capacity to handle your affairs, your lawyer will handle all your assets, pay your bills and collect your income. Once you die, the Enduring Power of Attorney stops, then the executor named in your behalf will handle it for your estate. Assigning an attorney is a must for your financial planning together with the creation of the Will and assigning an executor to manage your estate after your death.
A Sample Case of Enduring Power of Attorney
A couple named Edna and Jack both at 80 suffered a stroke recently and is at the hospital waiting for a nursing home placement. Because of the seriousness of Edna’s condition she was not able to return to their family home because she requires a very high level of attention. She also lost her mental ability to carry out her own financial transactions.
Jack is having a hard time handling with the stresses of this present condition. He is not able to comprehend the complex financial needs for Edna’s nursing home placement. He prefers to visit Edna more often but since he can only move slowly, he finds himself spending most of his time on the household chores.
Luckily, Edna and Jack were able to plan ahead for any situation that might happen in the future. The couple has an Enduring Power of Attorney and Will with Public Trustee. After discussing Edna’s condition with the medical practitioner, Jack learned that Edna is no longer capable of making her own financial decisions and is not capable to handle her own financial transactions. Jack forwarded the medical opinion to the Public Trustee and asks that Edna’s Enduring Power of Attorney be activated. He likewise decides to put the load of handling his own monetary affairs with Public Trustee and ask for his Enduring Power of Attorney to be activated.
To discuss with their financial requirements and to note their relevant requests, a New Estates Officer talks with both Edna and Jack at the hospital. The Public Trustee creates accounts for Edna and Jack and arranges for receipt of their money to their accounts and payment of their expenditure. The Public Trustee supervises the complex nursing home transfer requirements for Edna and assists Jack to start some in-house services to help him with his everyday living needs. As Jack keeps capacity, he communicates regularly with the Public Trustee, giving direction for considerable decision-making and keep the Public Trustee up to date with his personal budget requirements. With this regard, Public Trustee likewise discusses with Jack about Edna’s personal financial requirements.
Public Trustee handles all of the daily financial tasks for Edna and Jack. Jack thinks that the weight of his condition has been elevated from him. He will have more time to spend with Edna and regularly help her with her therapy.

Should You Demand An Attorney During Police Questioning? Yes!

The right to have a criminal attorney with you in the course of any police questioning has long been a fabric of our legal society since the mid-1960s. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in the 1966 landmark case of Miranda v. Arizona that criminal investigators are expected to advise people of their Constitutional legal rights prior to asking any questions (Miranda Rights). Among those rights is the right to have a criminal defense lawyer present during any and all questioning.

Other Supreme Court decisions have licensed most every police questioning tactic, which includes lying to and deceiving the suspect. Police may intimidate you by the threat of arrest, lie to you relating to their knowledge of the facts, lie to you about an eyewitness who has identified you, and let you know they will work with the prosecutor to help you out. With that knowledge of police interrogation ethics, is it any wonder why you should demand a lawyer during the process? If not, you are choosing to enter a combat with no armor and no weapon.

Most individuals are not familiar with these “rules of the game” when approached by police. Many may not even realize they are really being setup to be a suspect. What might seem like a friendly, casual law enforcement encounter can quickly change to a scenario with you in cuffs with a free ride to the city jail. It is essential that you choose to protect yourself from misinterpretations, misrepresentations, and misinformation. A competent criminal defense attorney will be ready to spot these typical law enforcement techniques. He will then be able to present you with reliable advice as to what questions to answer, and when to say enough is enough.

Believe me when I tell you that police investigators will say nearly anything and make you feel as uncomfortable as possible to get you to speak to them quickly, before you have had the opportunity to seek legal advice. You should decline any comments concerning a criminal matter, whether you’ve got anything at all to do with it or not.

Too many charges have been brought against clients due to misinterpretations of statements. Remember the scene from My Cousin Vinny in which Ralph Macchio is repeating back the question to the sheriff, “I shot the clerk”. To him, he was shocked by the question; in trial it was used against him as a declaration of admission. This is not unusual in criminal law.

The magic words that conclude all law enforcement questioning are, “I want to speak to an attorney.” Protect yourself, your reputation along with your freedom. At all times demand a criminal attorney for all law enforcement interrogation.

Social Networking Tips For Attorneys

LinkedIn. Facebook. Twitter. Blogs. Some say these social media sites offer legal professionals brave new worlds of opportunity, marketing and collaboration. Others assert they are minefields full of danger for the unwary or unwitting.

Which is correct? Both, of course. Yes, these various forms of social media present powerful opportunities. Yes, they also pose significant dangers.

So how can legal professionals practice “safe social networking?” In the spirit of the topic, we turned to social networking sites such as LinkedIn and Facebook to put that question to a variety of lawyers and consultants.

From the feedback we received, we distilled their advice down to these top 10 tips.

10. Be professional – always

Remember that you are an attorney 24/7. Behave like one and always be professional in whatever you do online.

That means, above all, be truthful in what you say about yourself, your abilities and your practice. Be particularly careful in the bio you post on your website or blog and in the profiles you create for Facebook, LinkedIn and other sites. Do not portray yourself to be something you are not.

Being professional also means not calling others names online. In particular, do not call judges names. As comical as it seems to say that, a Florida lawyer was not laughing after he was disciplined and fined recently for writing on his blog that a judge was an “evil, unfair witch.”

In whatever you post online, pay attention to protecting your own “brand” and your own professional reputation. “Participate – be part of the conversation,” advises Mark Beese, president of the consulting firm Leadership for Lawyers in Denver. “But don’t do anything that might diminish your reputation. Think.”

9. Be thoughtful about who you connect with

One simple way to protect yourself in social networks is to be careful who you connect with. Our story last month gave an obvious example of this in the tale of the judge who “friended” a lawyer on Facebook when that lawyer was representing a party in a trial before the judge. Not surprisingly, the judge was reprimanded and the losing party got a new trial.

Another connection to avoid is one made for a dishonest purpose. An ethics panel has said, for example, that it is inappropriate for a lawyer to friend someone in order to investigate the person or to gain access to restricted information in connection with a legal action.

Also be careful to avoid connecting with others who may have their own ulterior motives in connecting with you. And consider whether a connection or an endorsement could someday come back to haunt you as evidence of a conflict of interest.

“While social media offers everyone literally thousands of connection opportunities, size of connections matters much less than quality of interaction,” says Vanessa DiMauro, founder of the Boston social-media consulting firm Leader Networks. “Be intentional, make great impressions, and offer value to those who you connect or interact with.”

A common practice among legal professionals is to segregate professional and personal contacts in different networks. “I still treat Facebook and LinkedIn separately,” says Reid Trautz, director of the Practice and Professionalism Center at the American Immigration Lawyers Association in Washington, D.C. “Facebook is for personal use including family, friends, and professional friends; LinkedIn is strictly for professional connections and professional friends.”

Joshua Masur, a partner with the law firm Turner Boyd in San Francisco, does the same, using LinkedIn professionally but restricting his Facebook connections to friends and close colleagues. “Of course, this means that you have to be willing to draw lines,” he says, “which means being willing to say no when people ask to connect in a network that you’ve restricted.”

8. Don’t fall victim to the myth of anonymity

“I would never delude myself that socializing ‘anonymously’ on any of these platforms is truly anonymous, including commenting on blogs,” cautions Susan Cartier Liebel, the Connecticut-based founder of Solo Practice University.

The recent history of the Web is replete with stories of the unmasking of legal professionals who thought they were posting anonymously. There was the assistant U.S. attorney who was exposed by a major magazine as author of an anonymous blog about judges. There was the in-house lawyer at Cisco whose identity was revealed after a lawyer he wrote about as a patent troll offered a reward for his unmasking.

These examples show that a lawyer should not feel safe to say anonymously what the lawyer would not feel free to say with attribution.

Another dimension to this involves Facebook, where lawyers can create restricted groups and therefore feel safer to speak their minds. If you are considering this option, make sure you educate yourself thoroughly on how to do it properly, advises Courtney Kennaday, practice management advisor for the South Carolina Bar.

Even then, she adds, “There’s a strong caveat: don’t count on Facebook’s restricted groups to restrict everything. It is very difficult to know what types of items will slip through and be viewed by everyone.”

7. Watch the line between networking and soliciting

Lawyers sometimes walk a fine line between speaking their minds and soliciting clients. They have every right to do the former and a professional responsibility not to do the latter.

One ethics opinion found that a lawyer engaged in inappropriate solicitation when he posted comments in a chat room for mass-disaster victims. It is easy to imagine how a lawyer could get into similar trouble on Twitter.

Several states have either ethics rules or ethics opinions that specifically address the issue of solicitation in electronic communications. Protect yourself by knowing the rules and exercising common sense.

6. Exercise editorial discretion – over yourself and others

Say nothing online that you would not want attributed to yourself on the front page of the New York Times. Do not assume that no one will read your blog or see your tweet. Once it is online, it is online forever and it can and will be found.

That does not mean that you cannot show personality or creativity, says Matthias Jung, director of Legal One Marketing in Houston. “It is good to let your personality shine through to your audience, but it is important to do so as if your mother or daughter were sitting there beside you.”

However, that does mean to remember that clients and colleagues will read what you say. Lawyers sometimes seem to forget that their clients are following them online. If you would not say it to a client’s face, do not say it online.

Not only are clients reading what you say, but they are judging what you say. Apart from the danger of saying something stupid, this raises another possible concern for lawyers whose clients are reading them online, says Eric Turkewitz, a trial attorney and blogger in New York City. “If you are frequently off-topic during working hours, they will wonder why you aren’t working on their case.”

If it is important to censor yourself, it is also important to censor others. “If you have a blog, make sure you approve all comments before they are posted,” advises Lorraine Fleck, a trademark attorney and blogger in Toronto. “That was a great tip I got from a veteran legal blogger, which has prevented my blog from becoming a haven for those advertising fake Viagra.”

Blogger and intellectual property lawyer Ronald Coleman sums it up this way: “Above all, accountability is key. Don’t say it if you’re not prepared to live it, or live with it. And if it’s not something you can back up — whether as a legal proposition or a factual assertion — well, why would you want to say it in the first place?”

5. Know your state’s advertising rules

Every state has its own unique version of the rules governing lawyer advertising and solicitation. Some require that copies of ads be retained, including copies of Web pages. Others require specific disclaimers on ads.

Be sure you understand the rules in the state in which you are licensed and in every state in which your law firm has an office. Keep up with ethics opinions interpreting the rules.

4. Avoid unauthorized practice

Avoid being charged with unauthorized practice by being clear about the geographic limits of your own license and about the geographic location of others with whom you communicate online.

“Protection against UPL ought to include disclaimers in online communications as to one’s licensure and geographic limitation on practice,” says James S. Bolan, a Boston-area lawyer who concentrates in professional-responsibility law. “Do not take on a relationship in a jurisdiction where one is not admitted.”

Keep in mind that unauthorized practice can lead not only to ethics charges but also to loss of any legal fees billed for the work.

Avoiding unauthorized practice is often tricky but perhaps nowhere more so than in a virtual reality environment such as Second Life. If your avatar gives advice to another avatar, then in what jurisdiction are you practicing? Are you giving advice to the avatar or to the person behind it? In what jurisdiction is that person located?

3. Don’t give legal advice

A significant danger online is the unintended creation of an attorney-client relationship. Web sites such as LinkedIn or Avvo allow users to post questions and others to post answers. Simply by answering a question, a lawyer may be giving legal advice and creating an attorney-client relationship.

This can happen even through a simple exchange of e-mails. A Massachusetts ethics ruling said that a lawyer who received an unsolicited query from a prospective client through an e-mail link on a Web site was required to maintain the confidentiality of the information even though the lawyer declined the representation.

The best way to keep this from happening is to avoid saying anything online that might be construed as providing specific legal advice. If you do answer a question online, include a disclaimer saying that you are not providing advice.

2. Don’t talk about your clients or their cases

Consider the example of Kristine Ann Peshek. On her blog chronicling her work as a public defender in Illinois, she sometimes wrote about clients and cases. Although she never used a client’s last name, she now faces disciplinary charges because authorities say her posts revealed enough information about her clients that others could identify them.

Peshek provided details about cases that some would say made her an extreme example. But even seemingly innocuous posts can get a lawyer in hot water. A simple status update on Twitter or Facebook could reveal your next move in a case to your opponent. Your tweet, “Drafting motion for summary judgment in federal court case I’m handling,” could be all the warning the other side needs.

For anyone other than a sole practitioner, this may require running a conflict check before posting. You want to avoid writing about not only your own clients, but also about any of your firm’s clients.

1. Use common sense

It sometimes seems to be in short supply these days, but common sense is the best way to stay out of trouble. Apply it to everything you do online and you can probably forget all the other rules.

“While I’m a fan of policies,” says consultant Mark Beese, “I tend to stick to a single maxim: Don’t do anything stupid.”

Common sense pretty much covers all the bases. It keeps you from saying something you’ll later regret. It keeps you from crossing a line you shouldn’t. It keeps you from getting into trouble in court, with a client or with the bar.

As Ron Friedmann, a lawyer, blogger and frequent speaker on issues pertaining to law practice management and technology, summed it up: “Lawyers should think before they hit enter.”

This article was originally published in BullsEye, a newsletter distributed by IMS ExpertServices. IMS ExpertServices is a full service expert witness and litigation consultant search firm, focused exclusively on providing custom expert witness searches to attorneys. We are proud to be the choice of more than 90 of the AmLaw Top 100.

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IRS Power Of Attorney and Forms Needed

An IRS power of attorney allows a person to handle confidential and sensitive tax information and to act on the person’s behalf in regards only to federal tax matters. When giving a person this type of authorization, there are two ways that this can take place. The difference is how much power you plan to give to the person that will be acting on your behalf. You can choose to give them the standard power of attorney, which means that can act on your behalf regarding all tax matters. However, you can also choose to only give them power to access confidential tax information about you, as well as completing your tax filings and tax information.

IRS Form 2848 is the Power of Attorney and Declaration of Representative form that needs to be completed when giving power to another person to act on your behalf with your tax filings. Once it has been completed, the person chosen will be able to receive and go over your tax information. They must be eligible to act on your behalf. There are two parts to the form that grants the power to the person.

The first part is your tax payer must be completed and the person who will be representing you must complete their name and their CAF number. This number is assigned by the IRS to identify representatives acting on another person’s behalf.

The second part is a form that is the declaration of representative. The person acting on your behalf must sign, date and enter how they are allowed to practice under the IRS.

However, there is form 8821 from the IRS which is only a tax information authorization form. It gives a person or corporation power to inspect and receive your tax information. They are allowed the power to receive information from the IRS in regards to your tax information and the specific years that are listed on the form. This form gives limited power to the person or corporation and it does not allow them to represent you to the IRS, executive waves, sign any documents or close any agreements between you and the IRS. You have to file the above form for a person or organization to represent you to the IRS.

Once the forms are completed, they have to either be sent or faxed to the IRS within 60 days of the date that they are signed. You will need to check to see where to send the forms to based on where you live. The IRS have different locations to send forms to, based on your location.

This article was brought to you by Crissi Enger on behalf of Legal Forms where you can download legal forms online. You can download your state’s power of attorney forms at their Website, fill in the blanks on your PC, and then print it out. It’s that simple!

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5 Types of Businesses That Can Benefit From A Blog and How

Even though internet and social media marketing are growing at an unbelievable rate, many small business owners still do not understand the value of having a blog on their business website. Larger businesses are more frequently taking full advantage of this growing marketing opportunity, and many of them are seeing amazing results, but smaller companies tend to think that such marketing tactics are out of their realm. This could not be more wrong…

The truth is, small businesses can benefit just as much from maintaining a regular blog, if not even more. The reason for this is that much of the internet marketing that exists today has much more to do with connecting with consumers than it does pushing people to buy products, although sales no doubt result if internet marketing is done right. In a world of a huge internet culture, consumers want to engage with information about products, and that is what a blog can help a company’s prospective customers do. There are five types of businesses in particular that can benefit from a quality blog.

1. Motels – A blog is a great way for smaller motels and specialty lodgings to market their business, particularly during off-season when everyone is competing for guests. In addition to featuring information about the property itself, a motel blog could include area information, information about special events, and of course any upcoming specials.

2. Law Firms – You might not think that law firms have to use marketing to reach out to potential clients, but be assured, the smart ones do. There is major competition for lawyers, especially in larger cities, so making an extra effort to gain clients doesn’t hurt. Law firm blogs should contain information on different types of law practice, posts about specific issues that require the attention of an attorney, and answers to common questions clients might have.

3. Restaurants – Perhaps the most likely to benefit from a well-maintained blog are restaurants. There is so much information restaurants can share with readers, whom you want to be future customers. Diners love going to a restaurant’s website to research the types of food they serve, specials, and upcoming events. A restaurant blog should contain all of this and more.

4. Service Businesses – While corporate service businesses may not need a blog so much, independently owned service businesses do. In the age of information, anyone hiring a service provider does their research first, which is why sites like Angie’s List exist. But, it’s even more beneficial for companies to take matters into their own hands as well. These businesses should blog about service specific issues, as well as the company itself.

5. Real Estate Agencies – Last but certainly not least are real estate agencies. Buying a home is a big step in many people’s lives, one that makes many people quite nervous. Allowing potential clients the opportunity to “get to know” a company helps alleviate some of that fear. A real estate blog can feature posts about specific properties, tips on home care, and local information, and potential clients will love it.

A blog is an amazing marketing tool that more and more small businesses are beginning to take advantage of. If you don’t think you can maintain a blog for your business do yourself and your business a favor and hire a copywriter to manage your blog for you. You know how much business it can bring you until you give it a try.

Michelle VanSlyke currently works at a timeshare resort in Daytona Beach, FL and is also a freelance writing with nearly a decade of experience working in the content marketing niche. She has also written about travel-related topics extensively. Michelle attended Jefferson Community College for Liberal Arts, American Public University for Political Science, and is now continuing her education in the marketing industry. See how Michelle can help you with your internet marketing needs by visiting

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Attorney Marketing Online

Today, you have to do your marketing online in order to be competitive with other attorneys. There are many ways to market your law firm online that are very effective and that can bring in a great deal of new business for the firm. Attorney marketing online is not much different from other forms of marketing and the successful law firm knows that they need to take advantage of all forms of marketing online. Some of the most common forms of attorney marketing online are search engine optimization, blogs, email lists and pay per click advertising.

· Search Engine Optimization (SEO) – Anyone who does not have a website is living in the past and is not getting the benefits that come from having one. But just having a website is not enough. You also need to be able to optimize it for better results. This is done through many different types of media. One is by article marketing which is very inexpensive and is very effective. Another type of marketing is using AdWords that can be purchased to optimize the search engine results.

· Blogs – Writing a blog is also an effective and cost cutting way to market an attorney’s office. Simply write a blog each day on certain areas of the law that people can read to get advice and make sure to add a link to the website at the bottom of each entry. This allows people to see and experience their expertise and offers them an easy way to contact the attorney.

· Email Lists and Newsletters – An email list is probably one of the most effective tools for any marketing. When people view your website, have the visitors sign up for a free monthly or weekly email newsletter. This should be a letter that is full of facts and information that can help those who read it. For example, if you are a tax attorney, you may want to send out reminder emails each quarter for business owners who need to get their quarterly taxes done.

· Pay Per Click – Pay per click can get a bit pricey for some of the smaller law firms and attorney’s offices. This is because it involves a level of advertising that gets out there to more people than any other form of marketing. The attorney’s office places an ad on other people’s websites. Every time that link is clicked, the attorney pays the website owner a fee.

Marketing is always important and savvy attorneys know that they need to be online marketing their law firm in order to make it in today’s technologically advanced world. That’s all it takes to help you get noticed in the industry and help you to bring in the clients that you seek.

You can learn more about attorney advertising [] and attorney marketing today. It can be one of the best decisions you make for your attorney business.

Lisa Mason is a freelance writer with a specialty in Internet content and SEO articles and the author of How to Earn a Living Writing for the Internet. She has written thousands of articles, hundreds of ebooks and thousands of website pages and related content in more than 10 years as a professional writer.

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Tax Attorney Blogs – Sometimes The Right Information Can Be Free

Unlike the stock market, insider information is not only legal but a useful tool when it pertains to taxation. A blog can be found on the internet and is usually created or attached to a website that allows tax accountants and attorneys to publish on the web their views, comments and general knowledge pertaining to their field of work. They may contain updated news about taxation laws and leniencies as well as individual tax attorney’s opinions and tips regarding them.

Freedom of speech is the internet’s driving force, and with the ability of anyone or any corporation being entitled to publish information, views, ideas and inside tips; it can be a most useful tool for the everyman to gain knowledge about subjects that are important yet not in their everyday conversations, such as taxation. Online there are currently well over 50 attorney blog sites that have great tax information, some pertaining to the state they live in or company that they work for; all are free to view and all these tax attorney blog sites have useful information for tax payers, rate payers, investors and business operators alike.

A browse through the various blog sites garners an infinite topic list that includes subjects such as an attorney and accountant salaries, perks of tax accounting and law careers, tax law links, IRS facts and myths, politics and how it affects taxation law, and so much more. One blog site or article is never identical to another, which means perusing a multitude of blogs can give you a real inside feel of the taxation government and business sector.

The only danger of tax attorney blog sites is if you follow an ill-informed blogger who posts detrimental or incorrect information, thankfully again with numerous blog writers posting, any information can be crosschecked before acting on it. The advantages of tax attorney blog sites is that unlike government informational forms that are updated only quarter yearly or worse yearly, a blogger usually updates regularly, as often as daily in some cases; this means information pertaining to new laws or offsets can be researched almost immediately.

Blogging is no longer an amateur or “want to be” writer’s medium, with most blog sites often penned by true professionals happy to share their wealth of information with the world. Taxation and law are always hand in hand and vacant of the layman’s language that is required by most of society, a tax attorney blog site can break down the legal language barriers and provide information that is not only easy to understand, but up to date and free of charge.

For more great information and resources on an IRS tax attorney and the best tax attorney visit our site today.

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