An Employer Identification Number (EIN), also known as a Federal Tax Identification Number, is how the Internal Revenue Service identifies your business entity. SunDoc can help you obtain your EIN from the Internal Revenue Services. Our service includes preparing the form, sending the form via-email for your signature, and obtaining the Employer Identification Number from the Internal Revenue Services. This will normally be completed within 2 business days.
SunDoc Service: $70
Step 1: Complete and submit our online order page
Step 2: The SS-4 will be prepare by one of our Account Managers and email for your signature within 24 hours (Holidays and weekends excluded).
SunDoc can help you process and obtain your Employer Identification Number from the Internal Revenue Services. We have over 13 years of experience.
Do I Need a Federal EIN?
An Employer Identification Number (EIN), also known as a Federal Tax Identification Number, is the corporate equvalent to a social security number assigned to business entities operating in the United States. This is how the Internal Revenue Services identifies your business entity. You may apply for an EIN in several ways; online, fax, or mail in the completed Form SS-4 to the service center for your state.
According to the IRS, your business must have an EIN if any of these criteria apply to your business:
- You have employees;
Your business operates as a corporation or a partnership;
You withhold taxes on income other than wages paid to a nonresident alien;
You have a Keogh Plan; or
You’re involved with certain organizations listed on the IRS website.
Aside from filing taxes, you may also need an EIN in order to apply for business permits, open a bank account in the name of your business, apply for a credit card in the name of your business, or furnish independent contractors a Form 1099.
While applying for an EIN, the IRS requires that you disclose the name and taxpayer ID number (SSN, TIN, or EIN) of the person who is responsible for the business, such as the company’s principal owner, general partner, or grantor. Once an EIN is assigned, it belongs to the registered business. According to the IRS, even if the number is never used to file a federal tax return, it may not be reassigned to another business. Also, it will never be canceled, but the IRS will close the account upon request. It is possible that later the responsible party may re-open the account by writing to the IRS.