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FAQ

Are tax returns public information? Why or why not?
As far as the real reasons go, it's question of power.  Justifications are easily to find, because they're often false.Personal returns are not.  That's why politicians release their tax returns.  The reason is privacy.Charity/Non-profit returns might be.  I've seen Form 990 for some of them.  Churches and related organizations are exempt.  The reason might be to help the groups that rate charities.I've never read that corporate returns are available.  I'd expect them to be important to financial analysts, if they could be seen.  The reason is probably privacy.
What taxes need to be filed for an 501(c) (3) organization that is filing to be reinstated?
You’ll need to file one of the 990 series, but I would advise you that, unless you have experience and knowledge with this, to not attempt to do it yourself.Unlike other business tax returns, the 990 series is the least intuitive, most difficult tax returns to prepare.Some information is carried over to 3 different places on different forms and schedules. If you miss one of those, it can affect the acceptance or rejection of your return. Placement of a figure in the wrong place can turn your profits from non taxable to taxable. Placing figures in the wrong columns on a schedule can have those who analyze your return come to incorrect conclusions about whether you are a “worthy” organization to donate to. (Specifically, the programs vs admin vs fundraising columns).
Can the IRS require social security numbers from the entire board of directors of a 501(c) (3) for tax form 1125-E? Does it matter whether or not they are officers and or if they receive compensation?
Why are you trying to file 1125-E with a form 990?  501(c)(3) are public charities and REQUIRED to file form 990 or 990 EZ.  1125-E clearly indicates on the top of the form that it is for forms of the 1120 series.Since it appears to me that you're already off on the wrong foot (some things are not Do It Yourself projects) may I STRONGLY SUGGEST that you retain someone competent in the preparation of Not For Profit returns?  It is extremely clear from your question that it is NOT you.
Can I file taxes using my EIN instead of a social security number?
Yes - and no.‘You’ can file your business taxes for your business, for which you obtained and received an EIN. If your business is a sole proprietorship, then you would file the Schedule C, which requires BOTH your SS and your EIN.If you don’t have a business as a sole prop (i.e., you have a business in some other business structure, like an LLC or a corporation, OR you simply don’t have revenues and expenses), then you cannot file your taxes using an EIN, as you must file individual taxes with a 1040, which requires your SS.
What does 32 ohm of impedance mean for headphones?
Impedance. What is that?The electrical definition means the amount of resistance that is offered to alternative current while moving through a circuit. The voltage created from power source tries to force the current through a circuit. This current faces resistance in its course from one terminal to other. This very phenomenon is termed as impedance. It’s measured in ohms named after George Ohm, the German physicist.Definition via ExampleTo make the understanding simpler we can compare electrical impedance to water coming out of a hose. You may have noticed that narrow hoses drain less water. The reason is narrow hose mouth offers more resistance (impedance in this case) to the flow of water. Thus if we denote water pressure as voltage and water as current, the impedance scenario gets pretty clear.How Impedance affects headphone audio?Impedance doesn’t affect the “quality” of audio. It does affect the loudness or level of sound though. To get a clear picture we must delve a bit deeper in the physics of headphones.ComparisonLow impedance - Low impedance headphones works well with devices with weak amplification. They need considerably little power to deliver higher audio levels. This is good news for people going for cheaper headphones.High Impedance - The high impedance headphones require more power to deliver high audio level. Thus they are more apt for high end audio setups.Low impedance - Lower impedance means they are more susceptible to buckle under higher load.High Impedance - High impedance headphones can sustain more current load. Thus they are more protected from damages caused by overloading.Low impedance - Low impedance headphones works well with portable music players, phone, etc.High Impedance - The high impedance headphones, thanks to their overload protection are compatible with a wider range of audio setups.Low impedance - Low impedance headphones tend to be louder even in lower voltages. But they need better amplifiers to achieve that.High Impedance - The high impedance headphones are more versatile and compensate amplifier limitations. They are more true to the original audio input, maintaining audio fidelity in the process.Hope this will be somewhat helpful to you.[Source: What is Impedance in Headphones]
How do you buy a non-profit organization?
Nonprofit mergers and acquisitions have become much more common place in the last five or so years, due to the economy; that said, the how to's still aren't that common place for the average nonprofit.Generally speaking, nonprofit purchasing of other nonprofits falls under the classification of mergers and acquisitions (very similar to the business world). Mergers and Acquisitions (M&A) can be used by failing organizations to improve their financial stability or by healthy organizations to increase their effectiveness, reach, resources, etc.  BridgeSpan has a nice series of articles on nonprofit M&As, start: http://www.bridgespan.org/Nonpro...I've seen a number of nonprofits go through mergers or do partial acquisitions—selling off profitable services as a brief delay before closing. For example, OpportunityKnocks.org was purchased by the Georgia Center for Nonprofits from the former 'The Management Center (TMC)' a San Francisco based nonprofit, as part of their closing proceedings. Other assets, like the Wage & Benefit Survey, etc. were also sold off.Obviously, the purchasing nonprofit got the reputation of these well established services, prior research, best practices, etc. I'm uncertain what TMC received, but I'd assume compensation to cover payroll and other expenses until they officially closed doors.I'm not aware of any websites where a nonprofit would announce that they want to be purchased. To my knowledge, that has generally been accomplished by semi-discrete word of mouth, or announcements to partners and collaborators, potentially maybe mentioning it at state, regional, or national conferences.I'm not super familiar with the steps for merger or acquisitions, so take a gander to LaPiana Consulting and get their book: http://www.lapiana.org/research-...What I do know about mergers and acquisitions is that they typically start with the board of directors or the executive director/ceo of the organization that is looking (from either side). If your organization is in trouble, this may mean assessing other organizations who work in the same field and determining if a merge, selling of assets, etc may prove fruitful. Obviously, there needs to be benefit for the organization you might approach. Them saving you, isn't really a win-win situation. Them entering into a new market, access to funders that they priorly couldn't reach, access to specific assets, etc., may be things to evaluate and list as potential benefits.The opposite is true if your organization is the one looking to acquire—what do you want? new expertise, regional clout, access to best practices, skilled staff, intellectual property, or just a merging of likeminded organization to reduce competition for grants and improve funding opportunities.I'd assume a lawyer would be involved at some point, but besides from IRS paperwork, I think the only official change is your preference of agreement—contract, memoranda of understanding, etc.  Otherwise, I think its dissolution paperwork with the IRS if one organization will be closed. If its a merger, then name change forms, updated financials, deciding which board to keep, etc., etc.The larger the organizations, the more work it is. For smaller organizations, it can probably be as easy as, Mid-size Org A who was the fiscal sponsor of pretty small organization B, has now incorporated B as a project of A. Your Form 990 and associated Schedules would reflect, and org B would file a notice of dissolution.Sorry, I can't be more helpful. I did some reading up on the basics a few years ago, when a number of San Francisco nonprofits who were killed during the tech crash; but never had to help a nonprofit through the process.
What is the costs and time frames for getting a 501(c)(3) status?
The filing fee for Form 1023 is $600.Certain organizations are eligible to use Form 1023-EZ instead. The filing fee for Form 1023-EZ is $275.In order to be eligible to file Form 1023-EZ, the organization must:Estimate that its annual gross receipts will not exceed $50,000 this fiscal year or either of the next two fiscal years; andHave not had annual gross receipts that exceeded $50,000 in any of the past three fiscal years; andHas total assets (such as cash, accounts receivable, inventories, bonds receivable, notes receivable, corporate stocks, loans receivable, other investments, fixed assets) of $250,000 or less; andHave been formed under the laws of a U.S. state, the District of Columbia, a U.S. territory, a U.S. possession, a federally recognized Indian tribal government, or an Alaskan native government; andHas a mailing address in a U.S. state, the District of Columbia, a U.S. territory, a U.S. possession, a federally recognized Indian tribal government, or an Alaskan native government; andIs not a successor to, or controlled by, an entity suspended as a terrorist organization, related to terrorism, or supporting terrorism; andIs organized as a corporation, an unincorporated association, or a trust; andIs organized as a nonprofit organization; andHas not substantially taken over all of the assets or activities of a for-profit entity; andHas not been converted or merged from a for-profit entity; andHas not installed the same officers, directors, or trustees as a for-profit entity that no longer exists; andDid not have its 501(c)(3) status previously revoked by the Internal Revenue Service; andIs not a successor to an organization whose 501(c)(3) status was previously revoked by the Internal Revenue Service for any reason other than not filing a Form 990-series return for three consecutive years; andIs not currently recognized as tax-exempt under another section of Internal Revenue Code Section 501(a); andHas never been previously exempt under another section of Internal Revenue Code 501(a).Processing time frame of a Form 1023 or Form 1023-EZ varies greatly. It can take four weeks. It can take four months. It can take a year or more.Alternatively, an organization automatically has 501(c)(3) status and is not required have to file a Form 1023 or a Form 1023-EZ if the organization is:A church, synagogues, temple, mosques, other place of worship, integrated auxiliary of a church, convention of churches, association of churches; orAn organization that typically has gross receipts of $5,000 or less in each fiscal year.Form 1023: Amount of User Feehttps://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/...