Nevada incorporators claim that they don't have an information sharing agreement with the IRS. What about Wyoming?

Nevada, Wyoming and Delaware cannot share information they don’t have. And since stockholder information is not reported to any one of these states, and their respective Secretary of State, then that information cannot be shared. Simply, you can’t share information you don’t collect. It’s true that Nevada doesn’t have this information sharing agreement with the IRS, but it’s only symbolic in its effect. The information is really collected through the bank, when opening an account, even if that bank is in Nevada. Banks are required to do a screen of the signer on the corporation’s account, before opening the account. And there’s a record produced, and transmitted, as to whom is the signer that applied for the account. And your social security number is required to open the account in the first place. As you know, all banks are under Federal jurisdiction. The lack of a sharing agreement with the IRS doesn’t surmount to a hill of beans.

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nevada corporations

What Nevada incorporators don't tell you:

Nevada Secretary of State

The website at the Nevada Secretary of State makes it easier to search for all the corporations for which you're associated, as Director or Officer, than in many other states. The IRS employees have access to the internet just as you do. Don't rely on the lack of this information sharing agreement as means to hide anything. Remember that they are trying to SELL you a corporation.

Nevada sells their database

Nevada sells their database to information clearinghouses because they are strapped for revenue. In contrast, Wyoming does NOT sell their corporation data to anyone. The IRS subscribes to these information databases for data mining and to locate, and track, people and assets. WHY IS NEVADA PROMOTING THE "LACK OF AN INFORMATION SHARING AGREEMENT WITH THE IRS" WHEN THEY ARE ACTUALLY SELLING THE INFORMATION? Promotion. It's all about promotion.

sell corporation data

Wyoming doesn't sell corporation data to anyone. UCC filings and agriculture filings are disclosed just as they are in all fifty states.

Filing fees in Nevada are increasing and our Nevada clients weren’t happy about the fees. We offer now Wyoming because the benefits are the same as Nevada and the filing fees are lower.
The filing fees are higher in Nevada (Nevada $650 vs Wyoming $50) and that means you pay much more to obtain and maintain the Nevada corporation. You can obtain the same benefits with a Wyoming corporation, or LLC, and pay less in filing fees. We sold Nevada corporations for years and have now decided to offer Wyoming because of the lower costs. As we speak, we’re receiving frequent calls from persons who have Nevada corporations, and seek to re-domicile their Nevada corporation, in Wyoming, due to the lower filing fees.
Don’t use a nominee EIN. When you apply for the corporation’s bank account, the bank screens your name with ChexSystems and with OFAC (Office of Foreign Assets Control). OFAC shares their database with the Department of Homeland Security and the US Treasury. This means that IRS eventually knows the bank accounts for which you applied. Furthermore, your agreement to abide to the banks internal rules and federal regulations releases the bank to freely provide this information. Therefore, there is no privacy when you’re the signer on the corporation’s bank account, regardless if you obtained a “nominee officer” EIN. The Employer Identification Number is a private matter between you, your company and the IRS. This information is not of public record. We don’t provide or apply for EIN’s because there’s no real value to this service. You may receive conflicting marketing propaganda from our competitors because they have an interest in charging you for a service that’s not needed.
An EIN is a set of random numbers. They are not sequential. Therefore, you really can’t tell if the EIN is new or old. This is a common question by those who seek to build corporate credit. If having an “aged EIN” were of benefit, we would apply for them. But we don’t. Those selling corporate credit programs commonly misrepresent facts around the EIN. Furthermore, a corporation without an EIN is more likely free from liabilities. We only sell aged shelf corporations and shelf LLC’s without an EIN.
The best solution is to purchase from someone who is in the business of selling aged shelf corporations. Why? Their reputation is on the line. Selling one bad company would ruin their entire inventory. All of our shelf companies are free from liabilities. We formed them and they’ve been collecting dust ever since. They are guaranteed clean. Please don’t hesitate to call if you have any questions or concerns. 307.237.2580.


Wyoming is known for clean business. Wyoming is a state that is in the black, and without an income tax. This is because they believe in small government, the respect for property rights, and the right to be left alone. This is a rarity in a country filled with socialist-minded government officials who rationalize the involuntary re-distribution of wealth, loose economic policy and the confiscation of assets. Wyoming is great for protecting assets, for real estate, crypto related businesses, and technology industries.


Montana is a state known for clean business practices. Montana isn’t known for aged shelf corporations and that’s why it’s a great source for anyone searching for one. They annual report is only $20.00.


New Mexico LLC’s are outstanding as aged shelf entities. New Mexico is not known as a state that produces a great deal of aged shelf companies, and that’s great resource for you. There’s no annual report for New Mexico LLC’s.

Nevada is facing a population explosion. The mining and casino taxes no longer support the ambulatory, police, educational and other civil services needed by their citizenry. As a result, corporate fees are going up and you pay more in Nevada. In contrast, Wyoming has had about 500,000 residents and the population has remained relatively level for the past ten years. Wyoming doesn’t face the same economic demands as faced in Nevada. That’s why the filing fees in Wyoming are so low.