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The IRS "Internal Reckless Service"

  • Broadcast in Politics
Doreen La Guardia

Doreen La Guardia


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When the Internal Revenue Service sends a "non-profit" or charitable group their letter stating they are a non profit - or charitable, in the eyes  of the American citizen, it makes the group appear acceptable and in good standing.  Because of this,  more people donate to the group and the group in some cases can receive funding through the government.

What happens when the IRS adds its own agenda by approving applications who are of one political persuasion but not the other?  Such is the case with the teaparty.  There are hundreds of educational 501c3's especially in education that are Communistic in nature.  Transformative Studies institute, Social Justice Education, Sustainable Studies to name a few. 

Sarah Hall Ingram, who has the title of commissioner,with oversight over tax-exempt groups, moved to the agency’s Affordable Care Act office full time by the end of 2010, six months after the tax agency began selectively scrutinizing conservative groups. According to an inspector general report, a group within the IRS’s Cincinnati office began the practice of scrutinizing tea party applications for 501(c)4 tax-exempt status in July 2010, during Ingram’s tenure over the tax-exempt and government-entities division.

So what gives?  Is this the Internal Revenue Service or the Internal Reckless Service?

This show sponsored by campusteaparties.com

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