You probably need to submit a letter to the Court informing them what the legal fees are and have the attorney fee award reduced to a judgment. You should simultaneously serve this on the landlord and send him a separate letter asking if he'll give you a credit for the amount of fees claimed if you will withdraw your claim for attorney's fees. If you agrees have him reduce that Agreement to a signed writing.
There are various actions you can take against the preparer. However, they are unlikely to help you in the audit. Focus on the audit. Get the auditor the required proofs. Worry about the tax preparer later. You can report them to the IRS or file a lawsuit if they have sufficient insurance. Going after the tax preparer may ultimately be a fools errand. Focus on getting new representation, as needed, and/or rectifying the situation by cooperating with the auditor and proving correct...
Challenges to personal jurisdiction can be powerful but are not really applicable in most states for real estate actions. If you own property in Florida, you are subject to jurisdiction there. Moreover, if Florida law is anything like New York, simply filing an Answer and Affirmative Defense is submitting to jurisdiction.
You should consult with a local attorney to get a more nuanced answer under local law.
Who is your employer? You usually provide the W-4 to your employer. If you google the W-4 form it comes right up, but you are right that it is the 2012 version. I've attached it for reference a draft of the 2013 form. The IRS has probably not released the updated form yet as a result of the changes to the payroll tax that have just occurred in the fiscal cliff legislation.
You need to consult with local counsel. You may need GA counsel as well. You may have a claim against the trustee. I'm not sure from your question what the mortgage situation in GA is. You should get a local attorney to ask formally for an Accounting from the trustee and investigate from there.
It sounds like you are understandably very emotional. You should probably see a divorce lawyer right away. But, the fact that your husband is financially ruined means that, as a practical matter, you are unlikely to ever see any money. You could get alimony/child support, but to what avail?
I would suggest that you separate and live in a separate home. This will allow you to file an "Innocent Spouse" claim for any current/future taxes owed and potentially for some of the back taxes owed....
I wish I had a local attorney to refer you to. TILA, RESPA, and HOEPA violations are important, but rarely give you the ammunition you need to actually stop the foreclosure process. You have a much stronger case for these violations if you have the ability to pay off the mortgage balance if it is adjusted based on your proof of the TILA, RESPA and HOEPA violations.
If your mortgage fraud case is based on standing defects and the bank's inability to properly document its right to foreclose,...
As Mr. Detsky said, while these taxes may be dischargeable, the cost of doing so in the Bankruptcy is greater than the amount of the debt. You should contact the IRS or State Tax Authority and get on a payment plan. I'm going to assume this is an IRS debt. If so, under a Streamlined Fresh Start Installment Agreement, you can get into an Installment Agreement and take care of this for about $21/mo.