June 18, 2021

Posted May 03, 2018 08:12:20Financial advisers, including tax advisors, are often the first in line when you call to ask about your tax situation.

The fees are often so low that many tax advisers simply do not charge a fee.

But that is no longer the case.

Tax advisers are now charging clients to access tax information and make payments to them.

Some advisers even charge clients a fee for access to tax information.

The IRS said on Tuesday it is changing the way it charges fees to tax advisers and is increasing fees for tax advisors and accountants, who provide advice to taxpayers and help with tax planning.

In 2017, the IRS changed the way advisers are charged for providing tax information to taxpayers, saying it was making them more transparent by not disclosing fees.

That decision came after the agency received complaints about advisers charging fees.

The IRS said the change was designed to “ensure that advisers provide taxpayers with the information they need to make their tax-related decisions, as well as protect taxpayers from fraudulent tax planning.”

For many tax advisors who are still charging clients fees, it is also difficult to get their fee information to their clients, so they will be reluctant to provide their information to clients.

The changes also come after the IRS said it would allow tax advisors to sell their tax advice to investors or other companies.

The move comes as the IRS is facing scrutiny from some lawmakers and experts for not paying close enough attention to tax advisors.

The agency’s chief accountant, Richard A. Hinkle, has been under fire since late last year for his failure to properly audit a handful of tax advisers, some of whom were not paid the full amount of their fees.

A report by the Government Accountability Office found that the IRS had paid $1.2 billion in fees in the past decade.