IRS Moves to Keep The Slaves on the Plantation
In this video, Vin Armani explains the travel ban on American citizens that no one is talking about. Source stories below:
The New Travel Ban You Didn’t Hear About Is Against U.S. Citizens
“As emotions intensify over Trump’s recent immigration ban, the State Department and IRS have quietly used it as a smokescreen to roll out a new policy that targets U.S. citizens for unpaid taxes.
The passports of these individuals can now be revoked and their citizenship status undermined at the behest of one of the government’s most corrupt agencies. By granting the Internal Revenue Service control over passports, due process has been significantly undermined. The shield of protection that U.S. citizenship used to represent has transformed into an inescapable brand of ownership. The desperate financial condition of the federal government will only worsen in the future, forcing it to further consume its own people’s wealth in order to survive.
The new program is set to be implemented over the next few months, and currently only those with ‘seriously delinquent tax debt’ are in the crosshairs. An individual must have $50,000 worth of tax debt to be subject to revocation, but that number can easily be adjusted downward in the future. Once identified by the IRS, a certification is sent to the State Department to begin the process.”
Yes, IRS Can Take Your Passport
“If you owe the IRS, should the tax agency be able to revoke or cancel your passport? Whether IRS power over passports is a good idea can be debated, but last year-end, Congress enacted H.R.22, quietly adding a new section 7345 to the tax code. Its title is unambiguous: “Revocation or Denial of Passport in Case of Certain Tax Delinquencies.”
The law has nothing to do with offshore accounts. It isn’t limited to criminal tax cases, or even to situations in which the IRS thinks you are trying to flee your tax debt and leave the IRS or State Department holding the bag.
In fact, the idea of this law is to use your desire–or need–to travel as a way to enforce tax collections. If you owe the IRS and want to travel, you should pay up, or you just might not be able to travel after all.
The idea was considered a bad one in 2012 when first proposed. But when it surfaced again in late 2015, Congress and the President were all for it. Of course, the devil is in the details. And nine months after the IRS passport law was passed by Congress and signed by the President, many details remain unclear.”
Watch the full broadcast here:
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