Contact HM Revenue Telephone Number0843 557 4550
Why Contact The HM Revenue Number?
Individuals, employers and corporations can each use the HM Revenue contact number for various reasons. These include the following areas:
Tax Credits, Child Benefits, Income Tax, National Insurance, Self Assessment, Capital Gains Tax, Bereavement
Employers helpline, New employers, Construction industry scheme
VAT helpline, Charities and clubs, Pension schemes, Customers and international trade, Corporation Tax
Telephone HM Revenue And Customs For These Services:
Her Majesty’s Revenue And Customs (which is often abbreviated to HMRC) is a non-ministerial department of the British government. It is responsible for collecting taxes and administering state support. It’s also instrumental in implementing things like the national minimum wage. The department was formed via a merger of the Inland Revenue and Her Majesty’s Customs and Excise. This was made under the Labour government and was spearheaded by the former Chancellor of the Exchequer Gordon Brown. It has been in effect since April 18th 2005. For more information about the duties of Her Majesty’s Revenue And Customs, call the HM Revenue contact number.
The responsibilities extend to individuals, employers and businesses alike. They include the collection of direct taxes like income tax, corporation tax, inheritance tax and more. They also deal with National Insurance contribution, child benefit, Tax Credits and other forms of state support. If you are an individual, employers or a corporation you can call the HMRC helpline for advice. The HM Revenue number is also at your disposal if you wish to make a complaint or an appeal about a decision that has been made against you.
May 13th 2014
A privacy group has successfully won a court battle with Her Majesty’s Revenue And Customs. It began after HMRC refused to disclose details into any investigation of Gamma, a firm accused of selling spyware to regimes that want to spy on their citizens.
Mozilla, who make the web browser Firefox, accused the firm of using the aesthetic of their browser as a camouflage to hide spyware on people’s computers. It’s allegedly used by criminal and intelligence agencies to access emails, chatroom talk, online conversations and hard drives. Reporters Without Borders claims that it was used in countries like Bahrain and United Arab Emirates to target journalists.
Privacy International wrote to HMRC in 2012. They demanded to see details of any investigation into Gamma, which has an office in Andover, England, as well as minutes of any meeting between them and the UK government. HMRC argued it was unable to provide the information because it was “in confidence”.
However, the High Court in London has ruled that HMRC must re-think its decision and comply with Privacy International’s demands. Their deputy director Eric King said: “Today’s ruling is an important victory.”
Gamma were the focus of international after a 108 page Citizen Lab report accused them of several things. Their writers claim that citizens who were supporters of the opposing party in Malaysia’s elections last May received emails that tricked them into installing their spyware FinSpy. They claim that the package is labeled as “firefox.exe” and contains the labeling, name and copyright descriptions of Mozilla’s browser.
The group have not yet commented on the allegations.
February 11th 2014
The Tax Office is warning British citizens about phishing emails that offer rebates. The scams, according to the Tax Office, are being operated by gangs who are asking for your bank account or credit card details by providing fake rebates. More than 23,000 of these phishing emails were reported to the Tax Office in the months leading up to Christmas.
Mr. Gareth Lloyd, the Revenue Department’s digital security chief, said: “We never use emails to contact people who are due a tax refund. It’s always a letter through the post. Anyone receiving an email claiming to be from HMRC which offers a rebate should forward it to us—then delete it permanently.”
The Revenue Department managed to close over 170 websites last month alone including those where scam emails originated. The Tax Office shut down nearly 1500 during the whole of 2013. It’s currently working with police and enforcement agencies around the globe to find the criminals behind these scams.
Anyone who receives a suspicious email is being urged to forward it to the Tax Office’s investigators by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Number Direct is a telephone directory and call routing service and is not connected to HMRC. The direct contact number for HMRC can be found in the public domain or on their official website.