Roz Marketing Strategies September/ October 2018




11271 Ventura Blvd #612 Studio City, CA 91604 Inside This Issue pg 1 ∙

Why We Don’t Make Promises We Can’t Keep

pg 2 ∙ As I See It pg 3 ∙

From the Practice Corner pg 4 ∙ Mastermind Member Spotlight pg 5 ∙ Don’t Miss Michael’s Mastermind Group pg 6 ∙ Shoutouts! pg 8 ∙ IRS Terror Tale of the Month

IRS Terror Tale of the Month Former Highest-Paid Actor Hits Rock Bottom … Again

Less than a decade ago, Charlie Sheen was the highest-paid actor on television, making $1.8 million per episode on his popular CBS sitcom“Two and a Half Men.” But this was before the actor’s famous meltdown that got him fired from the

his “Scary Movie 5” co-star $100,000 to help cover the bills. However, it’s unlikely Lohan will be able to return the favor. In December 2017, the news broke that Lohan still owed the IRS over $100,000 in taxes from 2010, 2014, and 2015.

lucrative show and all his dirty laundry was put out before the public. Sheen has spent the last several years out of the public eye, but unfortunately, the behavior that led to the actor’s fall from grace, which included decades of reckless spending, is still catching up to him. Earlier this year, when a federal tax lien was filed against Sheen, it was revealed the actor owes the IRS almost $5 million for the 2015 tax year. This isn’t the first time Sheen has been involved with tax woes, but in the past, Sheen played a more heroic role. In 2012, after learning about actress Lindsay Lohan’s massive tax debt, Sheen loaned

Sheen’s latest drama is just the tip of the financial iceberg. In 2016, the actor was sued by American Express for an unpaid balance of $287,879.28. That same year, Sheen was also sued by both his ex-wives over legal battles regarding financial and child support. In the midst of all the bad publicity, it seems like Sheen is taking steps to deal with his financial mess. In February 2018, shortly after the tax lien was filed, Sheen listed his 9,000-square-foot mansion for sale for $9,999,999. If it sells, I’m sure the IRS will take any and all equity left over after the mortgages are paid off.

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