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Meadows, Collier, Reed, Cousins, Crouch & Ungerman, L.L.P.

901 Main Street, Suite 3700
Dallas, TX 75202

Phone: (214) 744-3700
Fax: (214) 747-3732
Toll Free: (800) 451-0093

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John D. Crowder

Mr. Crowder practices in the areas of Income Tax Litigation, Estate and Gift Tax Litigation, White Collar and Government Regulatory Litigation, and Income Tax and Business Planning. He represents individuals and businesses in all stages of tax disputes, including examinations with the Internal Revenue Service, administrative appeals, voluntary disclosures, and litigation. Mr. Crowder’s practice also concentrates on white collar crime such as securities, tax, and bank fraud. His tax planning practice includes federal, state, and international tax planning for individuals and businesses seeking to minimize tax obligations.

Mr. Crowder served as a Judicial Extern for Chief Justice Noma Gurich of the Oklahoma Supreme Court. 

Mr. Crowder was admitted to practice in Texas in 2019.

  • New York University School of Law, LL.M. in Taxation, 2020
  • Southern Methodist University Dedman School of Law, J.D., cum laude, 2019
    • Federal Tax Clinic, Supervisor
    • Federal Tax Clinic, Student Attorney
    • Van Sickle Family Law Clinic, Student Attorney
    • Corporate Counsel Extern - Lennox International
    • Dean's Scholarship Recipient
  • Oklahoma State University, B.S., Accounting & Entrepreneurship, magna cum laude, 2016
  • Oklahoma State University, B.S., Finance, magna cum laude, 2016
  • American Bar Association
    • Tax Section
  • State Bar of Texas
    • Tax Section
  • Dallas Bar Association
    • Tax Section
  • Texas Supreme Court
  • U.S. Tax Court
  • U.S. District Court – Northern District of Texas
  • U.S. District Court – Eastern District of Texas
  • U.S. District Court – Southern District of Texas
  • U.S. District Court – Western District of Texas
  • SMU Dean's Scholarship Recipient
  • SMU Dean's List
January 28, 2021

Form 2848 and 8821 Now Accepted Online with E-signatures... [ read ]

On January 25, 2021, the IRS debuted an online tool to allow tax practitioners to obtain electronic signatures from clients and submit Forms 2848 and 8821 electronically. Practitioners may still mail or fax Forms 2848 or 8821 to the IRS; however, these methods require that all signatures on the Forms be handwritten and no electronic signatures are allowed. It is clear that the IRS is trying to entice practitioners to go "paperless," but is it worth the hassle?