08700420359

Contact the HMRC(HM Revenue and Customs) Enquiries team by calling 08700420359 at 13p/min plus access charge, or use their their own phone number 01355359022.

HMRC Telephone Number / Customer Services Number 08700420512

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HMRC ONLINE SERVICES

You can find the HMRC on their official Youtube Social Profile / Channel:

https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCX03s8aGilPqvp992meZd6w

MORE CONTACT OPTIONS AND PHONE NUMBERS

Address  100 Parliament Street,London, SW1A 2BQ
 Official Website  http://www.gov.uk/dvla
 Income Tax
0300 200 3300
 Self-Assessment 0300 200 3310
 Drivers’ medical enquiries 0345 300 3900

MORE HMRC CONTACT NUMBERS

HMRC Departments Contact Phone Numbers
Income tax – UK – Contact Phone Number
0330 200 3300 & 0870 183 0660
Income tax – textphone – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3319
Income tax – international – Contact Phone Number
+44 135 535 9022
Self assessment – general enquiries (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3310
Self assessment – general enquiries (textphone) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3319
Self assessment – general enquiries (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 161 931 9070
Self assessment – payments (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3401
Self assessment – payments (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 1506 476 066
Self assessment – order a form (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3610
Self assessment – order a form (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 161 930 8331
Self assessment – order a form (fax) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3611
Self assessment – online services (UK) – Contact Phone Number
Phone: 0300 200 3600
Self assessment – online services (textphone) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3603
Self assessment – online services (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 161 930 8445
Self assessment – missed payment enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3822
Tax credits – UK – Contact Phone Number
0345 300 3900
Tax credits – textphone – Contact Phone Number
0345 300 3909
Tax credits – international – Contact Phone Number
+44 2890 538 192
Child benefit – UK – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3100
Child benefit – textphone – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3103
Child benefit – international – Contact Phone Number
+44 161 210 3086
Guardian’s allowance – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3101
Childcare providers – telephone – Contact Phone Number
0345 300 3941
Childcare providers – textphone – Contact Phone Number
0845 300 3909
National insurance – UK – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3500
National Insurance – textphone – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3519
National Insurance – international – Contact Phone Number
+44 191 203 7010
Employer enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3200
HMRC VAT – general enquiries (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3700
HMRC VAT – general enquiries (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 2920 501 261
HMRC VAT – online services (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3701
HMRC VAT – online services (textphone) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3719
HMRC VAT – online services (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 2920 501 261
HMRC VAT – overseas payments (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 053 7402
HMRC VAT – overseas payments (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 300 053 7402
HMRC VAT – order payment slips – Contact Phone Number
0300 051 9206
HMRC VAT – disabled & elderly relief – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 1073
Climate change levy – general enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3700
Climate change levy – register your business – Contact Phone Number
0300 059 2688
Alcohol duties & warehousing – general enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3701
Alcohol duties & warehousing – payments – Contact Phone Number
0300 058 3920
HMRC agent helplines – debt management – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3887
HMRC agent helplines – self assessment & PAYE – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3311
HMRC agent helplines – tax credits – Contact Phone Number
0345 300 3943
HMRC  Complaints – Contact Phone Number
0330 200 3300
HMRC  Stamp duty – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3510
HMRC campaigns – credit card sales – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 9272
HMRC campaigns – let property – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 0998
HMRC campaigns – national minimum wage – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 2671
HMRC campaigns – second income – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 0945
Charities & community sports clubs – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 1073
Corporation tax – general enquiries (UK) – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3410
Corporation tax – general enquiries (international) – Contact Phone Number
+44 151 268 0571
Corporation tax – form ordering – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3411
Corporation tax – arrange a group payment – Contact Phone Number
0300 058 3947
Corporation tax – Northern Ireland office – Contact Phone Number
03000 599 000
Corporation tax – public body enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 1081
Corporation tax – creative industry tax relief – Contact Phone Number
0300 051 0191
Confirm the identity of a HMRC debt collector – Contact Phone Number
0300 200 3862
HMRC customs & excise – general enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 057 5989
HMRC customs & excise – Intrastat enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 059 4231
HMRC customs & excise – new computerised transit systems – Contact Phone Number
0300 057 5988
HMRC customs & excise – report fraud – Contact Phone Number
0800 595 000
Flooding tax relief 0800 904 7900
Report benefit fraud 0800 854 440
Report tax avoidance 03000 588 993
Report tax evasion 0800 788 887
Offshore asset disclosure 0300 322 7012
ISA account enquiries 0300 200 3312
Shares and asset valuations 0300 123 1082
HMRC inheritance tax and probate enquiries 0300 123 1072
International tax debt 03000 538 932
HMRC mariners unit – general enquiries – Contact Phone Number
0300 058 2419
HMRC mariners unit – national yacht line – Contact Phone Number
0300 123 2012
HMRC non-UK residents – employees – Contact Phone Number
03000 533 148
HMRC non-UK residents – entertainers – Contact Phone Number
03000 547 395
HMRC non-UK residents – landlords – Contact Phone Number
03000 516 644
Online payment support – UK 0300 200 3601
Online payment support – international +44 1506 476 013
Pension scheme enquiries 0300 123 1079

ABOUT HMRC(HM Revenue and Customs)

HMRC was formed by the merger of the Inland Revenue and Her Majesty’s Customs and Excise which took effect April 2005. The department’s symbol is the St Edward’s Crown enclosed within a circle.
The Inland Revenue was, until April 2005, a department of the British Government responsible for the number of direct taxation, including inheritance tax, national insurance contributions, capital gains tax, income tax, corporation tax, petroleum revenue tax and stamp duty. More recently, the Inland Revenue also managed the Tax Credits schemes,[1] whereby cash, like Working Tax Credit (WTC) and Child Tax Credit (CTC), are paid by the Government into a recipient’s bank account or as part of their wages. The Inland Revenue was also responsible for the payment of child benefit.

The Inland Revenue was united with HM Customs and Excise to form HM Revenue and Customs which came into existence on 18 April 2005.[2] The former Inland Revenue hence became part of HM Revenue and Customs. Colloquially, notably among those not in the taxpaying class that was most youthful,’ Revenue and Customs’ hasn’t yet widely replaced the former name. The use of the expression marketed the present name’ from Customs and Revenue’ in a string of annual radio, and to a lesser extent, television public information broadcasts in the 2000s and 2010s
History:
History

The merger of the Inland Revenue and HM Customs & Excise was declared by Chancellor of the Exchequer Gordon Brown in the Budget on 17 March 2004. The name for the brand new section and its first executive chairman, David Varney, were announced on 9 May 2004. Varney joined the section that was nascent in September 2004, and staff started moving from Somerset House and New Kings Beam House into HMRC’s new headquarters building at 100 Parliament Street in Whitehall on 21.

The planned new department was declared officially in the Queen’s Speech of 2004 and a bill, the Commissioners for Revenue and Customs Bill, was introduced to the House of Commons on 24 September 2004, and received Royal Assent as the Commissioners for Revenue and Customs Act 2005 on 7 April 2005. The Act also creates a Revenue and Customs Prosecutions Office (RCPO) responsible for the prosecution of most Revenue and Customs cases.
Are at 100 Parliament Street, Westminster

Customs & Excise departments and the old Inland Revenue had legal powers, internal cultures and quite different historical bases. For an interim period officers of HMRC are empowered to use present Inland Revenue powers with regards to issues within the remit of the old Inland Revenue (such as for instance income tax, stamp duty and tax credits) and existing Customs powers in relation to issues inside the remit of the old Customs & Excise (for example value added tax and excise duties). However, a major review of the powers necessitated by HMRC was declared at the time of the 2004 Pre-Budget Report on 9 December 2004, insuring the suitability of existing powers, new powers that might be required, and combining the present compliance regimes for surcharges, interest, penalties and appeal, which might lead to a single, consolidated enforcement regime for all UK taxes, and a consultation document was published following the 2005 Budget on 24 March 2005. Legislation to introduce new tips and review powers was included in Finance Act 2008 (Schedule 36). The brand new consolidated fee regime was introduced via Finance Act 2007 (Program 24).

In addition, 2,500 staff would be redeployed to “front-line” actions. Estimates implied this may save around £300 million in staff costs, of £4 billion out of a total annual budget.
Logo of HMRC until 2013

The absolute amount of job losses contained policy functions inside the former Inland Revenue and Customs which moved into the Treasury, so that the Treasury became responsible for “strategy and tax policy development” and HMRC took responsibility for “policy maintenance”. Additionally, certain investigatory functions moved to prosecutions moving to the newest Revenue and Customs Prosecution Office, in addition to the new Serious Organised Crime Agency.

A further programme of job cuts and office closures was announced on 16 November 2006.Whilst a number of the offices shut will be in bigger cities where other offices already exist, many will be in local, rural places, where there isn’t any other HMRC presence. The numbers of job reductions and office closures hasn’t been formally announced, but the suggestions entail that up to 200 offices will close and were to occupations a further 12,500 be lost from 2008 to 2011. In May 2009, staff morale in HMRC was the lowest of 11 government departments surveyed.

In 2013, HMRC began to introduce an update to the PAYE system, which meant it could receive information from employers on worker and tax earnings each month, rather than at the conclusion of a tax year. A trial of the newest system began in April 2012, and all companies changed by October 2013.[18][needs update]

Revenue Scotland was formed and it took HMRC responsibility to collect Landfill Tax and Stamp Duty Land Tax in Scotland.

On 12 November 2015 HMRC proposed to close 137 local offices and replace them with 13 regional centres by 2027