IRS CP2000 notice reply

Published on Jan 28, 2015 by Libertytree Tv

My reply to a cp2000 notice regarding my 2012 filing seen in previous video . Cp2000 is a NOTICE used to request you agree to allowing your return be changed based on false w2 or 1099 info , or some other BS accounting that benefits them . This is how i said no thank you ill stick to my return for paying ZERO

One thought on “IRS CP2000 notice reply

  1. See the CP2000 paperwork in the above video:
    “Proposed amount due” is, under contract law, an “OFFER”. An OFFER is just that, “I am offering these terms in order to you to get you into contract with me regarding this issue”. With regard to the CP2000 notice above, there is an offer to agree that you will enter the contract under signature to their terms and send them the proposed FRNs; or you will disagree that you owe the amount, and contract under signature to continue in that venue by providing evidence (5th Article reference about providing information that can be used against you) that you do not owe the amount offered. If you choose either option, you have entered into contract as the 2nd party, and may find yourself at a disadvantage for the following reasons.

    There are several “doors” you can open when offered to enter a contract, and how you respond determines the subsequent proceedings:
    1) Acceptance. Acceptance is just that – accepting the offer by agreeing to the terms set forth. In the case of the offer we see in this video, acceptance would be the act of responding in the affirmative and paying the amount, whether it be all at once or under any other terms such as payment schedule with or without interest. Acceptance is considered in form as being “IN HONOR”, which means there is no DISHONOR in replying in this way. The amount being paid, there is a fulfillment of the contract and no further involvement is necessary……unless you are offered ANOTHER offer of contract, (which happens frequently when you have been determined to be someone who will submit without question to every offer, like the person who cannot stop buying everything offered on the Home Shopping Network).
    2) Refusal. Refusal is responding to the offer in such a way that you are disallowing the contract to continue in a way that does not become adversarial. “No, I will not do that”. “F-U” and things of that sort are considered refusal. Refusal is considered an act in “DISHONOR” under contract law. Refusal is considered the same as “Going to War” against the offerer of the contract. In the video above, responding to the offer by saying “I do not agree with the offer” sets one up for Dishonor, but the offer continues until the “evidence” is presented, and (frequently disallowed as a matter of course), even though the initial offer to pay the FRNs includes the option to disagree with the offer. At this point, I must admit that the offer is to be considered as with merit (morally, but not lawfully wrong), since there is a “relief” offered.
    3) The third “door” one may enter in response to an offer of contract is “NON-RESPONSE” or “Going Silent”. This is self-evident – you do not respond in a written or verbal manner (normally because the issue is purposefully offensive, or uncomfortable to deal with and you refuse to acknowledge it, or because, for some reason, the offer is not actually presented to you, and you do not respond due to a lack of awareness of the offer). GOING SILENT is considered as an act of DISHONOR under contract law.
    4) The fourth door of response is the “COUNTER-OFFER”. The counter offer affords the offeree the option to respond to the initial offer of contract by altering the terms of the initial offer, thereby placing the burden of response on the recipient of the counter offer. At this point, the original proposed contract is nullified, and the counter-offer becomes the “offer on the table”. This type of response can continue indefinitely, until one or the other party tires of the process, and no longer pursues the issue. The door of COUNTER-OFFER is considered as an act of HONOR under contract law. This is the means by which most victories against Administrative proceedings are won.
    The ability to Counter-Offer to any initial proceeding under Admiralty Commerce is the key to victory in Administrative proceedings.

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