Celebrities Endorse Recycling Phone Bill Excise Tax Refund to Help Stop Global Warming through RefundsForGood.org

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U.S. taxpayers looking for ways to help the environment can now go directly to RefundsForGood.org. This new celebrity endorsed web site shows both the average taxpayer and corporations how to easily redirect their one time phone tax refund to a charity focused on saving the environment.

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Global warming, air pollution, over-population - these are daunting challenges that we all face - but there is a solution. Here's your chance to make a difference

U.S. taxpayers looking for ways to help the environment can now go directly to RefundsForGood.org. This new celebrity endorsed web site shows both the average taxpayer and corporations how to easily redirect their one time phone tax refund to a charity focused on saving the environment.

"Global warming, air pollution, over-population - these are daunting challenges that we all face - but there is a solution. Here's your chance to make a difference," says Ed Begley, Jr. on the new Refunds for Good website: refundsforgood.org. A well respected actor, as well as environmental activist, Ed has joined with Martin Sheen, Larry Hagman ("JR") and Nate Corddry from the Daily Show to support this new website to providing ways to help the environment. 13 Nobel Peace Prize Laureates, such as the Dali Lamai and Bishop Tutu also support this campaign.

Refunds for Good, Inc. has launched an interactive web portal that shows individuals and organizations how to claim telephone tax refunds on their 2006 returns and then, in turn, how to help the environment by redirecting those funds. The multi-media web site provides visitors with a simple way to donate their refund to three exceptional non-profits working to address global warming, end global conflicts, and promote sustainable development.

Individuals who choose a standard refund on their tax return will receive between $30 and $60, depending on their exemptions. Businesses and non-profits may receive tens of thousands of dollars, depending on the size of their monthly telephone expenses and other factors. A calculator on RefundsForGood.org allows organizations to determine their precise refund.

In May 2006, following the losses of five federal court decisions, the IRS decided to stop assessing the tax on most service. This tax year, ending April 17th, the IRS will refund with interest the monies collected over a 41-month period. The American public is eligible to receive an estimated $20 billion through this refund, if taxpayers claim it; half going to businesses and non-profits, and half to individuals.

"RefundsForGood.org shows taxpayers how to help the environment by simply redirecting the phone tax refund. If we all do our part and donate our refund money to the non-profits on the website we can make a big difference," says Refunds for Good co-founder, Jonathan Gorham. "There is definitely power in numbers."

Taxpayers can use the secure, on-line form at RefundsForGood.org to make a direct donation of any amount to one or more of the three non-profits featured on the site. All donations are tax deductible.

About RefundsForGood.org:

RefundsForGood.org educates and shows visitors how to redirect their tax phone bill refunds to three U.S. non-profits, which are working to address different parts of our global community. Solar Electric Light Fund brings solar power and modern communications to rural villages in the developing world for enhancements in health, education, and economic well-being - at the same time as protecting and preserving the environment and natural habitats. Physicians for Social Responsibility is the medical and public health voice for policies to stop nuclear war and proliferation and to slow, stop and reverse global warming and toxic degradation of the environment. PeaceJam Foundation works with Nobel Peace Laureates from around the globe to nurture a new generation of young leaders committed to positive change in themselves and the world through peace-making service projects in their local communities.

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Jon Gorham
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