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Tax Evasion is Admitted to by the Owner of Three Casa Don Juan Restaurants

On Wednesday, a restaurant owner in Nevada is said to have confessed to prosecutors that he had filed false tax returns for the years 2014 through 2018.

According to the court records, Raul Gil, 63, was the owner and operator of three Casa Don Juan restaurants in the Las Vegas valley. These restaurants were located in the Las Vegas valley.

According to the documents filed with the court, Gil gave his bookkeeper the instruction between 2014 and 2018 to fabricate bogus books and records for Gil’s restaurant, which resulted in an underreporting of revenues by over $5.1 million.

The phoney records were subsequently given to Gil’s tax preparer, who was responsible for preparing the annual tax files for the Casa Don Juan corporation.

As a consequence of this, the Internal Revenue Service came to the conclusion that Casa Don Juan’s corporation tax returns for each of these years were completely false.

The Internal Revenue Service determined that Gil’s individual income tax returns for these years contained false information because the proceeds from the restaurant were passed through to Gil directly.

Finally, it was discovered that the Nevada sales tax returns for the aforementioned years filed by the three restaurants were fraudulent because Gil had instructed the restaurants to understate their total revenue.

“Owners of restaurants that perform a considerable amount of cash transactions are required to record all of their income, just like everyone else,” said Acting Deputy Assistant Attorney General Stuart M. Goldberg of the Tax Division of the Justice Department.

We will investigate, and legal action will be taken against, anyone who deliberately breaks the law in order to deceive their devoted clients and fellow people.


An investigation into Gil’s finances was initiated by the IRS in July of 2018, and it was during this time that the prosecution claims Gil authorised his accountant to provide the IRS with fraudulent figures regarding his company’s profits and losses.

Gil is also accused of ordering his bookkeeper to provide phoney daily cash and sales records to the Internal Revenue Service. These records allegedly originated from the point-of-sale systems installed in the restaurants where Gil owned and operated businesses.

During interviews with the IRS, Gil allegedly misled both the revenue agent who was conducting the audit and later IRS-Criminal Investigation special agents about the veracity of the fabricated daily cash reports and point-of-sale data, according to the allegations brought forward by the prosecution.

According to the documents filed in the court, Gil is responsible for around $1.6 million worth of missed tax revenue to the IRS.

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“In today’s difficult economic environment, it is more important than it has ever been for the American people to feel sure that everyone is playing by the rules and paying the taxes they owe,” said Albert Childress, the Special Agent in Charge of IRS-Criminal Investigation.

“In today’s difficult economic environment, it is more vital than ever that the American people feel sure that everyone is paying the taxes they owe.”

The citizens of the United States can have peace of mind knowing that the government will pursue those who fail to file tax returns in a timely, accurate, and truthful manner.

On November 10th, Gil will be given his sentence for tax evasion, which might result in a prison sentence of five years. According to the prosecution, he is also facing a period of supervised release, financial penalties, and the possibility of making restitution.

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