Here are a couple of immediately notable points regarding the IRS.
Offshore companies that cater to well-heeled clients -- ranging from individuals and families to large corporations and universities -- are always in the news and persistently cloaked in controversy.
If you know your employer is defrauding the government, it can pay to be the whistleblower—literally.
The 1986 Computer Fraud and Abuse Act was intended to fight hacking. However, the law was passed in a time long before today's understanding of computers or the advent of the internet as we know it today. The U.S. Supreme Court recently had a chance to consider whether the CFAA was still adequate by hearing two cases decided by the Ninth Circuit. Unfortunately, the justices turned the cases away and left in place what may be far too narrow a definition of "unauthorized access."
You play ball with us, we'll play ball with you.
This sentence outcome was flatly notable, even in a state where people are accustomed to seeing some of the nation's most stringent incarceration outcomes handed down by state and federal judges.
Tax-focused criminal probes are never back-burner concerns for U.S. authorities, with legions of Americans being readily able to attest to that.
Rock and roll lovers of a certain vintage might readily conjure up a particular tune title to encapsulate the shifting realities that have existed for one prominent American bank in recent years.
Of course, not every big-time media story relating to money intrigues in the oil industry will garner the interest of a Texas reader from Houston or elsewhere simply because oil-related energy companies and related subject matters play a big role in the state.
"[P]utting folks on notice that it's a big deal."