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FW: [tips_and_tricks] Additions to Tax?

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  • dave
    Right on Bob and Frog!! A couple years back I investigated the total numbers and figured the odds on prosecution are equivalent to getting hit by lightning.
    Message 1 of 2 , Aug 8, 2010
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      Right on Bob and Frog!!

       

      A couple years back I investigated the total numbers and figured the odds on prosecution are equivalent to getting hit by lightning. Actually…the odds for a lightning strike are better. If the truth be known that the IRS only forwards a snippet of people over to the DOJ for ‘prostitution’, more people would take the chance. However ….there is still the advertising-marketing genius of the Al Capone trial that established the myth that if you don’t pay taxes, you go to jail. Every year it’s easy to keep the myth alive for the “information officer’s” [yes…that’s the name] of the IRS release press releases just around tax time of a few select sacrificial “non virgins.” [Notice….they have a greed element in the cases…hence not innocent virgins.]

       

      Side Note: Think of the genius behind that move on Al Capone….I imagine Taft [aka former President Taft] or his cronies who’s established the 16th amendment as a tax on the national government….offered the idea that two birds could be killed with one stone: Get rid of Al Capone and use the notoriety of the trial as marketing genius to convince others they had better pay their share or be equivalent to a gangster. Clever eh???

       

      Back to the story….out of most of the people offered for prosecution most such cases are actually people who FILED a return but didn’t pay enough. Either that or corporate taxes. Only a few cases are “patriot oriented” 1040 subjects. In these cases the IRS/DOJ team picks their judges appropriately. [I am convinced this is a judge-DOJ-IRS conspiracy for they can’t find the judge who takes due process seriously….thus they find quasi-due-process judges with a communist-political agenda of pay your fair share….like Walter Rice in the case of Walt Maken.] The conviction rate for murder in the state’s is 75%....yet for the DOJ in runs 90%+ in income tax cases. What does that tell you???

       

      But here is the important point: Why don’t they prosecute more? Ahhhhh……here are the reason’s…

      1.       If they prosecute too many, the ADVERTISING works the other way around. Now every neighbor knows someone prosecuted. It now becomes KNOWN that the IRS are simply “laying and waiting” much like how well respected cops are for speed traps.

      2.       It costs money. Some bean counter has run the number on “trial” advertising impact vs cost of trial.

      3.       They could run into a sympathetic judge. Whoops….precedent!!

      4.       They chance running into a sharp defense team of lawyers. Whoops!!

       

      Thus the strategy is:

       

      ·         Pick the targets carefully….find an element of greed.

      ·         Pick the judge….find a judge with at least the correct political agenda.

      ·         Prosecute successfully….but not too many.

       





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    • BOB GREGORY
      *As I also mentioned, there is a limit to the number of cases the DOJ shysters and the court system can practically handle every year. Do you want to see
      Message 2 of 2 , Aug 8, 2010
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        As I also mentioned, there is a limit to the number of cases the DOJ shysters and the court system can practically handle every year.        

        Do you want to see something ironic? 

        Modern Day Re-Trial
        The Palmer house ballroom, August 5 & 6, 1990.

        The American Bar association revisited Capone's income tax trial with lawyers and by modern standards of law, he was found not guilty. His defense back then centered on his gambling habits which found him no sympathy. Today his lawyers would have gotten him off by demanding that the Government prove specifically that he received any monies and that even if they could prove that he did, they would also have to show that he knowingly did not pay his income tax. In the 1920's, less than 10 percent of the people in the United States had to file returns.

              
        Interestingly, Capone was prosecuted for Tax Evasion under the Revenue Act of 1926 for years 1925, 1926,1927 and 1928.  Under that act tax evasion was a felony.  Originally the statute of limitations was six years, but in April 1932, after Capone was sentenced, the Supreme Court, in another case (US v. Scharton, 285 US 518 (April 11, 1932)) ruled that the statute of limitations was three years.  Under the Revenue Act of 1928, which covered later years, tax evasion was a misdemeanor.

        Capone was charged with 22 counts and convicted on five, three of which were felonies under the 1926 law, but all of which were older than three years.

        See also this, about how but for a technicality, Capone could have been released in 1933.  http://www.drbilllong.com/CurrentEventsVI/CaponeIV.html

        =========================


        On Sun, Aug 8, 2010 at 4:20 PM, dave <dwissel@...> wrote:
         

         

        Right on Bob and Frog!!

         

        A couple years back I investigated the total numbers and figured the odds on prosecution are equivalent to getting hit by lightning. Actually…the odds for a lightning strike are better. If the truth be known that the IRS only forwards a snippet of people over to the DOJ for ‘prostitution’, more people would take the chance. However ….there is still the advertising-marketing genius of the Al Capone trial that established the myth that if you don’t pay taxes, you go to jail. Every year it’s easy to keep the myth alive for the “information officer’s” [yes…that’s the name] of the IRS release press releases just around tax time of a few select sacrificial “non virgins.” [Notice….they have a greed element in the cases…hence not innocent virgins.]

         

        Side Note: Think of the genius behind that move on Al Capone….I imagine Taft [aka former President Taft] or his cronies who’s established the 16th amendment as a tax on the national government….offered the idea that two birds could be killed with one stone: Get rid of Al Capone and use the notoriety of the trial as marketing genius to convince others they had better pay their share or be equivalent to a gangster. Clever eh???

         


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