From Library Journal
Crumbley, a certified public accountant and professor at Texas A&M, provides a concise, easy-to-read, and well-written no-nonsense guide to the operations of the IRS and what the taxpayer can do when notified that all or part of his or her tax return for a specific period of time is going to be audited. In lay terminology he discusses penalties, rights of the taxpayer, appeals, and various aspects of the tax law with respect to audits. He also gives considerable attention to how to behave at an audit. A very helpful glossary is included. Tax lawyer Daily provides similar information and, like Crumbley, sticks to the facts. But he wants the reader to come out a winner and he offers advice in a light, readable tone with cartoon-like illustrations as well as a glossary, some 800 numbers, and a means to contact him personally. While Keys to Surviving a Tax Audit is a good choice because of its price, Daily's book along with Holmes Crouch's Winning Your Audit ( LJ 12/90) can help ease a reader's fears.- Steven J. Mayover, Free Lib. of Philadelphia
Copyright 1991 Reed Business Information, Inc.
From the Back Cover
[back cover] Fourth Edition
Titles in Barron’s Business Keys
series present easy-to-understand advice on prudent financial planning, saving, investing, getting loans and mortgages, buying real estate, and other aspects of money and property management. Thoroughly revised to account for current market trends, this book offers sound advice and important caveats for investors interested in learning more about the high risks but potentially large rewards connected with buying and selling options and futures.