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HelloThis is Samuel and I will discuss this and provide you information in this regard.I suggest the best evidence is going to be copies of the expense receipts you have turned into the employer for reimbursement and a letter from the employer stating the payments were made in regard to those receipted expenses.
Please let me know if you have other questions in this regard. Keep in mind, I can only answer and provide information for what you ask. I do not know what you need to know, unless you tell me. Please rate positive as this is how I get credit for my time and information.Thank you
If you need time to gather them, you can request the court's indulgence and ask for a continuance in that regard. If you never presented any receipts to the employer, then it would be good to have the employer write a letter explaining the policy on these reimbursements.
And verifying that he did indeed only pay in reimbursement for your expenses as per the company policy. If you cannot produce such information, then I would suggest it would be counted as income.
I cannot think of any way it would be used against the employer. As reimbursement, the employer is able to claim those expenses on their corporate tax returns and so I see no problems.
No. They are not interested in the IRS. The concern is they only want to be sure you are not hiding assets to avoid child support. I mean anyone can make a report to the IRS about someone they believe is cheating and that can create an audit. But I suggest unless there is vengeance from the other party that would not happen. But you know them better than I