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Employer Identification Number (EIN)

         Much like a Social Security Number, an Employer Identification Number (EIN) is a federal nine-digit number that identifies a business entity. The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) issues EINs and requires their use on all tax filings during the entire life of a business.

         The IRS generally requires the following types of businesses to obtain an EIN:

         Many nonprofit organizations, as well as trusts and certain co-ops, must also have an EIN. If a business has changed its formation type or emerged from bankruptcy, it is typically required to apply for a new Employer Identification Number (EIN).

         For many business owners, obtaining an EIN is one of the first things they do after incorporating or forming an LLC. Along with tax filings, businesses often need an EIN in order to:

  • open business checking accounts

  • establish accounts with certain vendors

         Sometimes you'll see the Employer Identification Number referred to as a Federal Tax Identification Number (TIN) or a Federal Employer Identification Number (FEIN). As a general rule, it's good for all businesses, with the exception of sole proprietorships without employees, to have an EIN.

         We can help you to obtain an Employer Identification Number (EIN) from the IRS on your business' behalf. The process is fast, easy and cost-effective.

         It's important to note that along with an EIN, certain states also require companies to obtain a state tax identification number.

  • First, get started.

  • We will e-mail you a completed EIN application form.

  • Sign and return the form to us. Please note that you will need to provide a U.S. Social Security Number or Individual Taxpayer Identification Number on the form.

  • We check the application for accuracy and submit it to the IRS.

  • We send you your new EIN (also known as Form SS4).

Let's get your EIN
Domestic Company


Let's get your EIN
International Company


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