Monday, December 8, 2014

Kelley Lynch's Email To Leonard Cohen's Lawyer Re. Outstanding Federal, State Tax & Corporate Matters 2004 & 2005

From: Kelley Lynch <>
Date: Mon, Dec 8, 2014 at 1:51 PM
Subject: Re: Traditional Holdings, LLC, Cohen's Loans, Federal & State Tax Returns (2004 and 2005)
To: Jeffrey Korn  cc:  IRS, FBI, DOJ, FTB


Both corporations and LLC are required to file tax returns with IRS and the states.  As of this moment in time, I intend to advise IRS (in the Statement I am preparing) that although the default judgment is fraudulent and void, Cohen appears to view it as a corporate dissolution.  BMT is a corporate entity that owns IP assets.  LCI owns nothing.  It collects income on assets owned by BMT.  TH owns nothing.  It sold and collected income related to assets owned by BMT.  All of this activity, and Cohen's collection of income belonging to BMT needs to be addressed on tax returns.  I don't care about 2006 for now but I would like all partnership and corporate documents required for the years 2004 and 2005 with respect to my ownership interests in BMT,TH, and Old Ideas, LLC.  Clearly, this situation implicates very serious federal, state, and corporate matters.  It's interesting that the City Attorney's office would lie to jurors about this situation and was well aware that Agent Tejeda received a subpoena.  

Kelley Lynch


If you designate the LLC as a corporation for tax purposes, you must file a corporate tax return each year, regardless of whether the business is active or inactive. The IRS requires you to report the inactivity on Form 1120 and file it no later than the fifteenth day in the third month after the close of the LLC’s tax year. If you are unable to file the return by the original due date, prepare a Form 7004 for an automatic six-month extension of time to file. If the LLC does not have taxable income for the year, you will not incur late-filing penalties or interest during the extension period.


Limited liability companies that you designate as a partnership for tax purposes must provide the IRS with an informational tax return on Form 1065 and a Schedule K-1 attachment for each LLC member. This filing requirement remains effective for any tax year the LLC has no business activity or income. When you prepare the return, you can simply enter zeroes for revenue and expenses. Unless you file Form 7004 for an automatic six-month extension of time to file, the IRS will impose an $89 -- current as of November 2010 -- per-partner penalty for each month you file the return after its due date. Schedule K-1 reports each member’s share of partnership profits and losses. The IRS will impose an additional penalty of $50 per month for each K-1 you fail to attach to the return by the due date.

On Mon, Dec 8, 2014 at 1:23 PM, Kelley Lynch <> wrote:


I swear to God, I would rather be water boarded every day for 2 months than deal with this situation for one more minute.


On Mon, Dec 8, 2014 at 1:07 PM, Kelley Lynch <> wrote:


I have no idea if the fraud default judgment is a corporate dissolution related to my legal ownership interests in BMT, TH, and Old Ideas, LLC.  The default judgment (or Complaint) does not address the values of the IP assets owned by BMT and Old Ideas, LLC.  I have asked Jeffrey Korn, as I am preparing to file my 2004 and 2005 federal and state tax returns, if his client views the judgment itself as a formal dissolution of these entities.  I cannot address why they have taken the position that I have a partnership interest in LCI but Cohen and Kory testified about the K-1s I have been attempting to address for years now and they refuse to rescind the documents.  

All the best,

What Happens If a Corporation Dissolves & Still Owes Tax Debt?

by Tom Streissguth, Demand Media
When a corporation goes through dissolution, it terminates its existence as an active, registeredbusiness entity. It still has some obligations to the Internal Revenue Service, including the filing of a final tax return, the payment of payroll and unemployment taxes, and the transfer to the IRS of any money withheld from employees for income taxes. If the business has back taxes that it is unable to pay out of assets, it must negotiate repayment with the IRS or with the agencies responsible for collecting state income taxes.

Dissolving a Corporation

When a corporation is dissolved, it must pay debts and distribute assets to its shareholders or to outside parties who have a claim on those assets. The IRS requires corporations going out of business to file Form 966, Corporate Dissolution or Liquidation. The business must also file a final annual tax return, and make final employment tax, payroll tax, and income tax payments. The IRS also wants a report on capital gains and losses, the disposition of all business assets, and property exchanges with another entity, plus information on any change in the form of the business.

IRS Enforcement Actions

The IRS does not waive its right to unpaid income or payroll taxes when a corporate dissolution occurs. The agency can enforce these debts with liens and levies on the remaining assets of the corporation, or sue the corporate officers personally in order to collect. The IRS suspends collection efforts if the affairs of a business wind up in court, either through bankruptcy or other litigation, and puts collection on hold for six months after the litigation ends.