The IRS never ceases to amaze us. Not only has the venerable tax collection agency become a weapon employed against political opponents of the Obama administration, it has also managed to keep its place as one of the most corrupt dens of bureaucratic sleaze in Washington:
The IRS still hasn't fixed all the holes in its taxpayer data files, which means sensitive information is still ripe for hackers to plunder. In response to this rolling bureaucratic blunder, Virginia Rep.
No one wants to face an IRS audit. But the chances of you finding yourself answering the taxman's questions rise substantially if the agency considers you to be wealthy. Why? Because auditing those who earn more provides greater return on investment for the IRS: