Vì sao bọn Việt Gian
đánh mất liêm sĩ để quên quá khứ vượt biển và quay ra
qụy lụy VC? Thật ra thì bọn chúng cũng không ưa gì VC
đâu nhưng mà chỉ
Cách hữu hiệu
NHÂT để trừng trị chúng là báo cáo với Sở Thuế Vụ
nơi chúng tuyển định cư sở.
Tại Canada là:
Informant Leads Program
Beware of fraudulent communications:
The CRA is warning Canadians that fraudulent emails purporting to be from the Agency are currently circulating. See examples of these scams.
The Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) takes abuse of Canada’s tax laws very seriously. When an individual or business does not fully comply with tax legislation, an unfair burden is placed on law-abiding taxpayers and businesses and the integrity of Canada’s tax base is jeopardized.
The mandate of the Informant Leads Program is to coordinate all leads that the CRA receives from informants, to determine if there is an element of non-compliance with tax legislation, and ensure that the information is reviewed and provided to the corresponding compliance program for appropriate enforcement action.
For more information, see Frequently asked questions.
How to report suspected tax evasion
You can report suspected tax evasion over the Internet or by contacting the Informant Leads Centre. Your identity will not be disclosed and you may provide information anonymously.
Report suspected tax evasion online:
Top of Form
Bottom of Form
By phone, mail or fax
Tel.: 1-866-809-6841 (toll free)
Fax: 1-888-724-4829 (toll free)
Office hours: 8:15 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. (Eastern Time).
National Informant Leads Centre
St. Catharines Tax Services Office
32 Church Street
Post Office Box 3038
St. Catharines ON L2R 3B9
1. What is tax evasion?
Tax evasion is an illegal practice where a person or business avoids paying taxes or reduces their taxes by misrepresenting their activities. It causes significant loss in the revenue available for funding services such as health, education, and other government programs.
2. How can I report tax evasion?
You can report tax evasion over the Internet, by telephone, mail, or fax,or by visiting one of our tax services offices and speaking with an enforcement officer. Please note that an enforcement officer may not be available in all our locations.
3. What are some examples of tax evasion?
Some examples are:
- Not declaring all taxable income
- Claiming deductions for expenses that were not incurred or are not legally deductible
- Claiming false input tax credits
- Failing to remit source deductions
4. What happens to the information I provide to the CRA?
We review the information and take the necessary enforcement action. It may not always be appropriate or possible to act on the information immediately.
5. Will the CRA provide me with any feedback on the report I make?
No. The CRA is prohibited under section 241 of the Income Tax Act and section 295 of the Excise Tax Act from disclosing any information about a taxpayer to another.
6. Does the CRA pay for the information I provide?
No. The CRA does not pay for information received from informants.
7. What benefit do I get for reporting this tax fraud?
You are helping to ensure that all taxpayers are paying their fair share of taxes and this benefits all Canadians.
8. Will my identity be revealed?
No, unless you provide us with consent to release your identity. The CRA has a legal obligation not to disclose the identity of informants, any information that might disclose an informant’s identity or even information that might reveal the existence of an informant.
9. Can I send information by email?
You can submit general informant information to the CRA using our secure Internet portal. However, if you wish to submit supporting documentation, you can do so by mail, fax, or by contacting the Informant Leads Centre. You can also send information by email but we cannot guarantee its security.
10. How long will the entire process take?
There are many factors that affect the length of time that it will take us to evaluate a file and each case is different; therefore, there is not one set timeframe.
11. Is there a minimum amount of information that you look at?
No. We take all informant leads seriously and apply the same procedures to all information received.
12. What happens to the individual who commits the alleged tax evasion? What are the penalties for tax evasion? Where can I find a list of fines?
Tax evasion is a serious offence and can take many forms. The Income Tax Act and the Excise Tax Act provide the CRA with a full array of sanctions to deter and punish tax evasion. These can include fines, penalties and in some instances even jail time. The severity of the consequences of tax evasion will correspond to the nature of the offence. Fines and/or penalties can be as high as 200% of the taxes that a taxpayer attempted to evade. The CRA publishes the results of its prosecution activities on its Convictions Web page.
13. I made a report but I’ve changed my mind and would like to revoke my lead. Can I cancel my report?
No. Once you have provided the information to the CRA, you cannot revoke it. All informant information is reviewed to determine the validity of the allegations.
The Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) advises the media of cases of people, corporations, and trusts convicted in the courts for tax evasion or for failing to file income tax returns when required. The information released to the media is available to the public since it is derived strictly from court records and not from confidential information held by the CRA.