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Mr. Barry "Bear" Smyth









Someone forwarded this email to Tommy Cryer and he commented on it the night before he died. His comments are at the bottom.


After § 7433 Suit Filed, IRS Attitude Changes for the Better:


I’m kind of excited. I just got word of what appeared to be a total change of heart by the IRS after receiving a final notice of intent to sue followed by the actual filing of a suit under 26 U.S.C. § 7433.


The IRS had made this couple promises and was not keeping them. When the couple started taking the IRS to task for not keeping the promises they gave them still more runaround. This is such a typical story that I hear all the time.


The couple had already sent a notice of intent to sue based on § 7433. But, when the couple sent a final warning that they intended to file suit and then actually did file the suit, theIRS had change of heart and became kinder and more gentle. They began to leave polite messages on the voice mail and seemed to become very sincere about correcting the errors. It appeared that they were concerned that their actions had resulted in the suit being filed and inquired about the status of the suit.


Beneficial Features of Section 7433:


As you may recall, 26 U.S.C. § 7433(a) provides:


If, in connection with any collection of Federal tax with respect to a taxpayer, any officer or employee of the Internal Revenue Service recklessly or intentionally, or by reason of negligence, disregards any provision of this title, or any regulation promulgated under this title, such taxpayer[1] may bring a civil action for damages against the United States in a district court of the United States.


But, subsection (d) provides limitations:


(1) A judgment for damages shall not be awarded under subsection (b) unless the court determines that the plaintiff has exhausted the administrative remedies


As some of you know, I’ve been a proponent of using the exhaustion requirement to our advantage. 26 CFR 301.7433-1(e) provides:


An administrative claim…shall be sent in writing to the Area Director, Attn: Compliance Technical Support Manager of the area in which the taxpayer currently resides.


Administrative Claim Letter Success:


Letters sent in compliance with this provision have met with some success.


In all, I am aware of seven instances where levees were released after one of these letters was sent.


I had always said that there was a possibility that somebody would get a check as a result of these letters. A while back that actually happened. Somebody combined my lien and levy research in their letter and got a check back for over $6,000 of wrongfully levied funds from the IRS.


Government Does Not Want More Litigation:


I recently got some additional insight as to the distastefulness of litigation to the government when I read the book The Price of Loyalty by Ron Suskind, Simon & Schuster Paperbacks, 2004. The book is about Paul O’Neill’s 1.5 year stint as Secretary of the Treasury. He was trying to make some changes in the ways that executives of corporations were treated. The results will become self-evident as you read:


On page 225:

Shifting the standard to negligence is a huge problem,the SEC chairman said. We just can’t go there. There’s no doubt that we have to prevent gaming the system. But we need a high standard, otherwise we’ll be overwhelmed with litigation.


On page 230:

Three days later, a story ran in the Wall Street Journal about O’Neill’s position on corporate governance and his desire to lift the standard from recklessness to simple negligence. It mentioned that Pitt and Hubbard were against the new standard, “concerned that no matter how it was crafted it will lead to more lawsuits.”


At page 233:


Many of the CEOs seemed to have consulted already with their chief counsels. The one thing they didn’t want was even the slightest uptick in litigation.


At page 239:


The move from recklessness to negligence was dropped for fear it would invite a wave of lawsuits. O’Neill and Greenspan were discouraged. A single issue for the corporate crowd—fear of lawsuits—carried the day, O’Neill said, his outrage boiling over.


So, big corporations and big government, with all of their attorneys and resources, as I suspected, do not want more litigation. An administrative claim for damages, or notice of intent to sue, gives us an opportunity to take advantage of the government’s distaste for litigation.


Success after the Suit has been Filed:


There have been reports of no results from administrative claim letters, but, after hearing about the results described in the first paragraph of this e-mail, it got me to thinking about the results I found in the case law after the suit was filed; for example:


1) Mrs. Shaw received a refund of all the money collected, and the remaining tax liability was abatedShaw v. U.S., Fifth Circuit. 


2) After filing one of these suits, the governmentdismissed the criminal action against the 7433 plaintiff.  Fishburn v. Brown, Sixth Circuit, 1997. 


3) After filing one of these suits, the IRS returned a seized Cadillac.  Washington v. U.S., Ninth Circuit, 1992.  FE


4) After filing one of these suits, the plaintiff's tax liability "was resolved in the plaintiff's favor in tax court.  Templeman v. U.S., First Circuit, 1994. 


5) After filing one of these suits, an injunction restricting state court filings was vacatedTempleman v. U.S., First Circuit, 1994.


6) After filing one of these suits, improperly levied funds were returned.  Raymond v. U.S., Sixth Circuit, 1993.


7) After filing one of these suits, the government conceded that an assessment was erroneous andreleased its liens.  Miller v. U.S. (N.D. Cal. 1992).


8) The government provided the forms during the litigation that they had previously refused toBall v.U.S., No. 94-2125 (7th Cir. 1995).


It Is Possible to Win Damages off a Section 7433 Suit:


Let’s not forget the 5th Circuit case Gandy Nursery v. U.S.where $388,500 in damages were awarded and $317,738.50 in costs and attorney's fees; plus, post-judgment interest on the $16,800.  


Some Suggestions for Those Dealing With IRS:


If you already sent your claim letter:


26 CFR 301.7433-1(d) provides that, “…no action under paragraph (a) of this section shall be maintained in any federal district court before the earlier of the following dates: (i)The date the decision is rendered on a claim filed in accordance with paragraph (e) of this section; or (ii) The date six months after the date an administrative claim is filed…”


If you had a decision on your administrative claim letter, you cango ahead and file your suit, or, you can do like the couple in the first paragraph and send them a warning letter.


If you send an administrative claim letter and less than six months has passed you may want to send a warning lettertelling them that the six month deadline is approaching; and that they may want to take action.


If you send an administrative claim letter and more than six months has passed you have the option of sending the warning letter or filing suit.


If you have one of my packages, but have not sent a section 7433 letter:


You may want to go into my package and locate the file 26USC7433. If you need to search your hard drive you should quickly find the file if you search for exactly this: 26USC7433. Once you locate it you should review the notes files and the sample letters. You should also review the statute and the regulation which are here:

and here:


I’m sure these have changed since you bought my package. Locate some statutes and regulations that the IRS violated and you will be ready to put together your letter. I am available to review letters.


If you do not have one of my packages, but think it would benefit you to send an administrative claim letter:


My research packages amount to what I call a “shortcut to competence”. If you follow the statute and the regulation there is somebody on the other end that is going to be reading your letter. Because of this, you want your letter to display a certain degree of competence. It must appear in your letter that you’ve done your homework. A competent letter is the shortest route to success; and may save you from having to file suit is available.


You’ll see you will see THE BIGGEST PACKAGE! THE BIGGEST SAVINGS! This package includes Lien & Levy Thumper-IRS Terminator for CDPH-All Angles Offensive MP3’s-Frivolous Return Penalties Research-Bear’s Online Legal Research Video & Golden FOIAs. This package is normally $577. until September 15th, 2012 when you enterCryerMemorial2 during the checkout process you will save $207 and be able to get the package for just $370. That’s more than a $1200 savings over what you would pay for these packages separately! Plus, I’m giving a large chunk of what you pay me to Michael Edward so he can continue to work with you through American’s Restoring America.


I’m convinced that filing one of these letters, sending a warning letter, and filing suit is one of the quickest and most effective ways of getting some respect from the IRS.


Knowing what your rights are is the first step to getting them:


When the IRS violates our due process rights, most people feel bad. The bad feeling is what tells you that your rights have been violated. However, the bad feeling should only be the trigger that sets in motion a search for the authority, usually from the Supreme Court, establishing the right and explaining it. Understanding this concept is what set me on a search for Supreme Court decisions explaining due process rights.


If the IRS agent fails to give you all your constitutional rights he could lose his job. I made a video about this and you can view it at the link above. I call this package HOW TO HOLD IRS CONSTITUTIONAL VIOLATIONS over THEIR HEAD. This is a tremendous lever to use against IRS personnel, the threat of the loss of their job. Normally I sell this package for $200. Through September 15th, 2012, when you enterCryerMemorial2 in the coupon code blank on check out you will save $100 and be able to buy these quotes for $100; a 50% savings! Again, while you are helping yourself, you will be helping Michael Edward and American’s Restoring America because I will be giving his organization a large portion of what you pay for this package.


NOTE: If you would like to get both of these packages you must make separate purchases because the shopping cart will only accept one discount code at a time.



42 USC § 1983 RESEARCH


Since I first started researching how to inflict some pain on the system for IRS law violations 42 USC § 1983 has been amended. It used to only apply to the several states but, the new amendment now makes suits for civil rights violations applicable in Washington D.C., the very seat of the federal government and home of the IRS. Furthermore, the statute has always applied to state actors working in a state tax agency that violate your rights. For everyone who takes advantage of BOTH of the above offers [The Biggest Package and Due Process Quotes] I will send you, in a zip file, 901 paragraphs of research I’ve done on how to do a § 1983 suit as an attachment in the email for NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE!! That will give you a nice head start on how to do a § 1983 suit. 


I hope this email has been some help to you and given you some hope. Bear




[From my buddy Tim who retained Tommy to defend against the IRS]:


“Thought you might like to see this.”

“-------- Original Message --------


Re: Giving the IRS an Attitude Adjustment


Sun, 3 Jun 2012 23:34:20 -0400 (EDT)








“I know Barry and he's a serious researcher and dedicated patriot.  He's onto something here that I've been advocating for a long, long time.  We cannot win by letting the enemy choose all the battles.  We have to pick our own battlefields and our own cases.  And we can't gain ground defending.  We have to go on the offense. 


“Lawsuits such as 7433's and 7431's, as well, can go a long way toward, just as Barry puts it, "giving them an attitude adjustment".” 





[1] The Supreme Court has held that there are two kinds of taxpayers: 1) the taxpayer from whom the tax is sought to be collected; 2) the taxpayer that is subject to the Internal Revenue Code. The court held that a non-taxpayer could not be deprived of remedies under the Code by virtue of that status.


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