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Medical Properties Trust Inc. is a little-known real-estate investor that helps private-equity firms cash in on their hospital investments. Recent financial documents provide fresh details on the close relationship and deal-making between the firm and its biggest tenant. The documents show Medical Properties Trust’s exposure to Dallas-based Steward Health Care, a hospital chain until last year controlled by Cerberus Capital Management LP. When Steward ran into financial trouble, Medical Properties Trust provided it more than $700 million through a series of complex deals, the documents show. Medical Properties Trust says it is one of the world’s largest nongovernmental hospital owners, with more than 400 properties world-wide and assets of nearly $19 billion.
Persons: Steward, Cerberus Organizations: Properties Trust, Health Care, Cerberus Capital, Internal Revenue Service, Medical Properties Trust Locations: Dallas
A Millennial Economist Helps Power a Tax Evasion ‘Brain Trust’
  + stars: | 2021-06-18 | by ( Alan Rappeport | ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
Shrinking the $7 trillion so-called tax gap has long been an aspiration for policymakers and scholars, but it is taking on new urgency as the Biden administration looks to win bipartisan support for its infrastructure proposal. Their work is about to get more scrutiny as lawmakers debate how much money the I.R.S. A bipartisan group of senators were coalescing around a proposal this week that would provide the I.R.S. Top Republicans have scoffed at the Biden administration’s proposal to give the I.R.S. $80 billion over a decade, arguing that the agency cannot be trusted with more money and power.
Persons: Biden, Janet L, Yellen, Kimberly A, Clausing, Natasha Organizations: WASHINGTON, Internal Revenue Service, Treasury Department, Harvard, Top Republicans, Biden
Yellen says leak of taxpayer data is 'very serious situation'
  + stars: | 2021-06-16 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) + 0.95   time to read: 1 min
FILE PHOTO: U.S. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen speaks during a news conference, after attending the G7 finance ministers meeting, at Winfield House in London, Britain June 5, 2021. Justin Tallis/Pool via REUTERSWASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen on Wednesday said a recent unauthorized disclosure of Internal Revenue Service taxpayer data by news outlet ProPublica was “a very situation” and vowed to take steps to shore up data protection, if necessary. Asked about the news report, which cited tax returns by thousands of the wealthiest Americans, Yellen said Treasury had referred the matter to the Justice Department and Treasury’s inspector general for tax administration, but it was still unclear how the data breach occurred. “We don’t have any facts at this point,” she said. “But it is absolutely a top priority to safeguard taxpayer data.”
Persons: Janet Yellen, Justin Tallis, Yellen, Organizations: Treasury, Winfield House, REUTERS WASHINGTON, . Treasury, Internal Revenue, Justice Department Locations: London, Britain
Global Tax Deal Holdouts Face Squeeze Under Biden Administration Plan
  + stars: | 2021-06-16 | by ( Richard Rubin | ) + 0.88   time to read: +1 min
WASHINGTON—Some countries might try to stay outside the emerging agreement to impose a global minimum tax on corporations so those nations can use low tax rates to attract businesses. The Biden administration aims to deflect those attempts with a powerful Shield. The plan, which would require the approval of Congress, aims to leverage the size of the U.S. consumer market to give other countries a choice: impose a minimum tax or watch the U.S. tax your companies and take your revenue. The Shield faces some significant potential hurdles in Congress, along with likely resistance from foreign governments and multinational businesses. “Instead of this being called the Shield it should be called the sword, because that’s the way it’s intended,” said Bob Stack of Deloitte Tax LLP, who was a Treasury Department international tax official during the Obama administration.
Persons: Biden, Janet Yellen’s, , Bob Stack, Obama Organizations: WASHINGTON, Internal Revenue Service, Deloitte Tax, Treasury Department Locations: U.S
Several leaders appointed by President Donald Trump are staying in their high-level postsOn Democrats' wish list for removal are the Social Security Administration commissioner and his deputy. Biden has asked some Trump appointees to stay on, including FBI Director Christopher Wray. But there are other officials appointed by President Donald Trump who are sticking around in their high-level posts in the Biden administration. Term limits and other circumstances keep a small portion of about 4,000 political appointees in their jobs when an administration changes hands. Here are nine Trump-era officials continuing in top government positions months after he left office.
Persons: Donald Trump, Biden, Christopher Wray, General Louis DeJoy, That's, Eleanor Eagan, Trump, Eagan, Max Stier Organizations: Social Security Administration, Trump, Internal Revenue Service, FBI, Partnership for Public Service
Private Equity’s Biggest Tax Tactics
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( Andrew Ross Sorkin | Jason Karaian | Sarah Kessler | ) + 0.00   time to read: +2 min
Private equity has conquered the American tax systemThe $4.5 trillion buyout industry “has perfected sleight-of-hand tax-avoidance strategies so aggressive that at least three private equity officials have alerted the Internal Revenue Service to potentially illegal tactics,” according to a new investigation by The Times. These previously unreported whistle-blower claims involved dozens of private equity firms, Jesse Drucker and Danny Hakim report. audits of private equity firms are “almost nonexistent,” said Michael Desmond, who stepped down this year as the I.R.S.’s chief counsel. After ProPublica’s recent revelation that some of America’s richest men paid little or no federal taxes, the push to tax private equity may gain new momentum. Like those before him, his ability to increase private equity’s tax burden will face resistance in the form of the industry’s formidable lobbying operations, which have derailed many past efforts.
Persons: Jesse Drucker, Danny Hakim, , Michael Desmond, , Monte Jackel, ” Jackel, Obama, Trump, Biden Organizations: Internal Revenue Service, The Times, Times Locations: U.S
The IRS is sending "plus-up" payments to Americans who didn't get their full third stimulus check. The extra money is going to some people whose 2020 tax returns were processed after checks went out. A stimulus check is a non-taxable cash payment sent to qualifying Americans by direct deposit, check, or debit card. As the IRS continues processing 2020 tax returns, it will continue topping off some people's stimulus payments in weekly batches. The only way to let the IRS know is to file a 2020 tax return ASAP.
Persons: didn't, haven't Organizations: Internal Revenue, Social Security Administration, Railroad, Board, Department of Veterans Affairs
A big misconception about bitcoin is that it's anonymous and untraceable, CoinFlip's Ben Weiss said. Using bitcoin to launder money is one of the stupidest things to do, he said. That's why one of the most stupid things anyone could do would be to attempt to launder dirty money using bitcoin, Weiss said. The US government can track bitcoin transactions with the help of blockchain analysts and through serving seizure warrants authorized by district courts, he said. "You're really playing with fire if you tried to today," he said, adding that bitcoin transactions are more traceable than cash.
Persons: CoinFlip's Ben Weiss, Ben Weiss, Weiss, Read, Morningstar Organizations: Colonial Pipeline, US Internal Revenue Service, IRS, Big Tech Locations: Russia
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos didn't pay any income taxes for at least two years between 2006 and 2018, ProPublica reported. Tesla CEO Elon Musk also skipped paying federal income taxes in 2018, according to the report. Billionaires are able to circumvent federal income taxes through legal financial manipulation. In 2007, and again in 2011, billionaire Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos reportedly paid nothing in federal income taxes. How do men with such dramatically high net worths avoid paying federal income tax?
Persons: Jeff Bezos didn't, ProPublica, Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos, Jason Redmond, jockeying, Ben Gilbert Organizations: Amazon, Internal Revenue, ProPublica, Forbes, Elon, Reuters, Twitter Locations: Bezos, Amazon
While not illegal, tax avoidance strategies can seen as unethical, says business ethics scholar Erin Bass. It claims to provide an insight into how prominent billionaires such as Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, and Michael Bloomberg take advantage of "tax avoidance strategies" beyond the reach of ordinary people. An individual who adopts the deontological perspective likely evaluates a public figure's tax avoidance strategies — and that of others — with less scrutiny. For example, someone may use tax avoidance strategies and direct some wealth to provide funding directly to an academic health care center for cancer research. But if that person employs tax avoidance strategies in the absence of any other virtuous behaviors, then the tax avoidance is likely to be seen and rationalized as unethical.
Persons: Erin Bass, Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, Michael Bloomberg, Donald Trump —, , Immanuel Kant, John Rawls, John Stuart Mill, Jeremy Bentham, Aristotle Organizations: Internal Revenue Service, Trump, University of Nebraska Locations: University of Nebraska Omaha
How the FBI Got Colonial Pipeline’s Ransom Money Back
  + stars: | 2021-06-11 | by ( David Uberti | ) + 0.00   time to read: +11 min
Hackers convert digital money into hard currency, such as U.S. dollars, at cryptocurrency exchanges abroad. Hackers convert digital money into hard currency, such as U.S. dollars, at cryptocurrency exchanges abroad. Hackers convert digital money into hard currency, such as U.S. dollars, at cryptocurrency exchanges abroad. Hackers convert digital money into hard currency, such as U.S. dollars, at cryptocurrency exchanges abroad. Once ransomware victims transfer cryptocurrency to hackers, sophisticated criminal groups often distribute the money among hundreds of other wallets, Mr. Carlisle said.
Persons: , Elvis Chan, launderers, “ We’ve, David Carlisle, Carlisle, didn’t, Pamela Clegg, haven’t, Ms, Clegg, Chan, — Sadie Gurman, Dustin Volz, David Uberti Organizations: Colonial Pipeline, Federal Bureau of Investigation, FBI, Justice Department, Biden, cryptocurrency, Brigades, Hamas, Internal Revenue Service, Northern, Northern District of, DarkSide’s Locations: San Francisco, Qaeda, U.S, cryptocurrency, Russia, Northern District, Northern District of California, Colonial
Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell also told the group his was open to their ideas, Republicans said. Schumer said work was still progressing on two tracks - one a bipartisan infrastructure bill and the other a measure that if brought to the floor, could pass with only Democratic votes through a maneuver called reconciliation that bypasses the rule requiring 60 votes for bills to advance. Biden and Schumer have talked about such a two-track approach“I was told verbally, stuff, I’ve asked for paper, I’ll look at it,” Schumer said. He and Democratic Senator Jon Tester also spoke of a provision that might raise revenue by having the Internal Revenue Service go after tax cheats. In the latest bipartisan discussions, Republican lawmakers said the group reached tentative conclusions on specific spending provisions that it would pay for without raising taxes.
Persons: Chuck Schumer, Mitch McConnell, Evelyn Hockstein, Joe Biden's, Biden, Shelley Moore Capito, Schumer, I’ve, ” Schumer, Susan Collins, McConnell, , Joe Manchin, Mitt Romney, Jon Tester, Kate Bedingfield, White, , we’re, Chris Murphy, ” Murphy Organizations: WASHINGTON, Democratic U.S, U.S, Senate, Capitol, REUTERS, Republican, Republicans, Democrats, Reuters, Democrat, Democratic, Internal Revenue, White House, CNN Locations: Washington , U.S
WASHINGTON (Reuters) -A bipartisan group of 10 U.S. senators said on Thursday it had reached agreement on a framework for a proposed infrastructure spending bill that would not include any tax increases. The senators said they were discussing their approach with their colleagues and the White House, and they were optimistic about getting broad support. “Our group ... has worked in good faith and reached a bipartisan agreement on a realistic, compromise framework to modernize our nation’s infrastructure and energy technologies,” the lawmakers said in a statement. Democratic U.S. Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer said earlier on Thursday he was open to a bipartisan infrastructure bill but wanted to see it in writing. Republicans say Biden’s infrastructure plan puts too much money into addressing climate change and building up some social programs.
Persons: Chuck Schumer, Jonathan Ernst, unspent, Joe Biden’s, Biden, Shelley Moore Capito, Mitch McConnell, Schumer, MCCONNELL, Joe Manchin, Jeanne Shaheen, Kyrsten Sinema, Jon Tester, Mark Warner, Bill Cassidy, Susan Collins, Lisa Murkowski, Rob Portman, Mitt Romney, Collins, McConnell, Romney, Tester, Kamala Harris Organizations: WASHINGTON, U.S, Capitol, REUTERS, White, Democratic U.S, Democrat, Republican, Reuters, Internal Revenue Locations: Washington , U.S
REUTERS/Rebecca Cook/File PhotoA former president of the United Auto Workers, Gary Jones, on Thursday was sentenced to 28 months in jail for embezzling union funds as part of a larger federal probe into corruption in the union. Jones, who pleaded guilty last June to charges he embezzled more than $1 million, appeared in U.S. District Court in Detroit on Thursday. On Thursday morning, Jones pleaded for mercy from Judge Paul Borman and again apologized to the union and its members. read moreThe UAW said Jones' sentencing brings to a close a "very dark chapter" in the union's history. Jones' predecessor as head of the UAW, Dennis Williams, pleaded guilty to embezzlement of union funds in September and was sentenced to 21 months in prison last month.
Persons: Gary Jones, Rebecca Cook, Jones, Judge Paul Borman, " Jones, Saima Mohsin, Dennis Williams Organizations: United Auto Workers, National Association of, Advancement for Colored, REUTERS, UAW, Internal Revenue Service, U.S, Eastern, Eastern District of Michigan Locations: Detroit , Michigan, U.S, Detroit, Corsicana , Texas, Eastern District, United States
In prepared remarks, Deputy Assistant Secretary Mark Mazur told Congress on Thursday that the so-called tax gap will only worsen over the next several years without more funding from lawmakers. He added that the estimate of the gross tax gap is around $580 billion for 2019 alone. "Over the coming decade, the gross tax gap is projected to total approximately $7 trillion, roughly 15 percent of all owed taxes," Mazur told House lawmakers. "A larger tax gap generates the following results: higher tax rates elsewhere in the system, lower revenues to fund the nation's fiscal priorities, or higher budget deficits and larger amounts of federal debt," he added. Mazur blamed the persistent and growing tax gap on insufficient funding for the Internal Revenue Service.
Persons: Mark Mazur, Mazur Organizations: Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, IRS
Here's what we're talking about:One thing to watch for: President Biden and first lady Jill Biden will depart for their first overseas trip of Biden's presidency at 8:10 a.m. Eastern. THE HIGHWAY OPTION: Democrats are creeping closer to going it alone on at least part of President Biden's massive infrastructure plan. Biden's weeks-long talks with a group led by Republican Sen. Shelley Moore Capito of West Virginia collapsed on Tuesday. GOP senators involved in the group told Insider that they supported some ideas the White House previously rejected. Cassidy also ruled out any funding for caregiving in the proposal like Biden proposed, arguing that it goes beyond the scope of infrastructure.
Persons: Biden, Jill Biden, Jordan Erb, Chuck Schumer, Alex Wong, Biden's, Republican Sen, Shelley Moore Capito, Schumer, Sen, Bernie Sanders, Sanders, Bill Cassidy, Mitt Romney, Cassidy, Romney, Rick Scott, Trump, chastened, Trump's, Caroline Wren's, Jeff Bezos, Bezos, Sam, Josh Barro's, Putin, Terry McAuliffe, Win McNamee, McAuliffe, Glenn Youngkin, Jack Ciattarelli, Phil Murphy, Ciattarelli, Mitch McConnell, John Lewis, McConnell, Todd Young, Emmanuel Macron, King George III Organizations: Republican, Progressives, Plan, caregiving, Washington Post, Democrats, Senate, Trump, National Republican, Committee, Internal Revenue, ProPublica, NATO, Associated Press, Western, Putin, Former Virginia Gov, Getty, Democratic, Carlyle Group, GOP, Democratic Gov, New York Times, Pfizer, Moderna, Times, Global, FBI Locations: West Virginia, Sens, Trump's, China, Virginia, New Jersey, Indiana, Europe, Australia
The US government is investigating how tax information on the richest Americans went public. ProPublica reported on the income and tax payments of Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, and other billionaires. The White House described the leaking of tax information as "illegal." The US government is investigating how some of the wealthiest Americans, including Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos and Tesla CEO Elon Musk, had their tax information published online. White House press secretary Jen Psaki told reporters during Tuesday's briefing that the Biden administration is taking the "illegal" leak of tax information "very seriously."
Persons: ProPublica, Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, Berkshire Hathaway, Warren Buffett, Bill Gates, Mark Zuckerberg —, Charles Rettig, Rettig, Lily Adams, Adams, Bezos, Buffett, Jen Psaki, Biden, Psaki, Joe Biden's Organizations: Amazon, Tesla, Nonprofit, Berkshire, Microsoft, Internal Revenue, Tax Administration, Federal Bureau of Investigation, US, Office, District of Columbia, Berkshire Hathaway, IRS, White Locations: Musk
A ProPublica report based on secret IRS files showed billionaires pay relatively little tax. On Tuesday morning, ProPublica published a bombshell report showing how little America's wealthiest pay in taxes, based on leaked documents from the Internal Revenue Service (IRS). "I think it really underscores, again, that very wealthy people do not pay tax on much of their income. Those wages would be income, and you'd be taxed under the income tax. Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Photo by NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP via Getty ImagesThe report could add flame to the fire for tax reformEven before the ProPublica report, tax debate had been brewing.
Persons: ProPublica, Jeff Bezos, Warren Buffett, It's, Chuck Collins, Collins, they're, Chuck Marr, we've, Joe Biden, Marr, Alex Wong, Samantha Jacoby, Kathleen Bryant, Goldman Sachs, Jacoby, Bryant, Nicholas Kamm, NICHOLAS KAMM, Biden, Jen Psaki, Brian Deese, Reagan, There's, Sen, Bernie Sanders, Ron Wyden, Wyden Organizations: Internal Revenue Service, Policy Studies, Budget, Democratic, Tax Foundation, AFP, Getty, House Press, Washington, National Economic Council, Capitol, Senate Finance Locations: isn't
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos received a $4,000 tax credit for his children in 2011, ProPublica reported. In 2011, Bezos' net worth was valued at $18 billion. In 2011, billionaire Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos reportedly paid nothing in federal income taxes. That same year, when his net worth was valued at around $18 billion, he filed for and received a $4,000 tax credit for his children, ProPublica reports. As a result, despite being a billionaire many times over in 2011, Bezos was able to receive a $4,000 credit from the federal government.
Persons: Jeff Bezos, ProPublica, Bezos, Forbes, Bill Gates, jockeying, Elon Musk, He's, Forbes —, Ben Gilbert Organizations: Amazon, Internal Revenue Service, Tech, Twitter Locations: Amazon, Amazon .
Typically, investors pay a drastically lower effective tax rate compared to people who make a similar amount in wages. As long as they don't sell their appreciating assets, they won't pay taxes on the gains." The Tax Foundation, an independent tax policy nonprofit, found that the average individual income tax rate is 14.6 percent. When asked whether it was appropriate that he should pay no income tax at all — as he did in 2016 and 2017 — Icahn objected. "Do you think a rich person should pay taxes no matter what?
Persons: Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, Charles Rettig, Ron Wyden, Biden, you've, Wyden, Lilian Faulhaber, Samuel Brunson, they're, It's, ProPublica, Bezos, Forbes, Carl Icahn, — Icahn, Joe Biden Organizations: IRS, NBC News, Revenue, Senate Finance Committee, Internal Revenue Service, Georgetown University, Loyola University of Chicago, Amazon, Tax Foundation, American, Bank of America, Investments Locations: U.S
U.S. investigates disclosure of tax records on rich Americans
  + stars: | 2021-06-08 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) sentiment -0.99   time to read: +2 min
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Treasury Department has asked law enforcement authorities to investigate the disclosure of tax records cited in a media report that showed that some of America’s richest people paid little to no income taxes, U.S. officials said on Tuesday. White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki holds a press briefing at the White House in Washington, U.S., June 8, 2021. White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki said that “any unauthorized disclosure of confidential government information” is illegal. Treasury Department spokeswoman Lily Adams said in an emailed statement that the matter has been referred to the FBI, federal prosecutors and two internal Treasury Department watchdogs, “all of whom have independent authority to investigate.”The IRS, part of the Treasury Department, is the nation’s tax-collecting agency and many tax records are considered confidential documents. ProPublica described the records as “confidential” and did not disclose how it obtained them.
Persons: Jen Psaki, Leah Millis, Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, Lily Adams, Department watchdogs, Charles Rettig, ” Psaki, ProPublica, Joe Biden, Rettig, , ” Rettig Organizations: WASHINGTON, Treasury Department, White House Press, White, REUTERS, Revenue, Amazon, Tesla, Treasury, FBI, Department, IRS, Senate Finance, Internal Revenue Service Locations: Washington , U.S
Charles P. Rettig, commissioner of the Internal Revenue Service, arrives to testify during the Senate Finance Committee hearing titled The IRS Fiscal Year 2022 Budget, in Dirksen Senate Office Building in Washington, D.C., U.S., June 8, 2021. Tom Williams/Pool via REUTERSU.S. Internal Revenue Service Commissioner Charles Rettig said on Tuesday that Congress needs to provide clear statutory authority for the tax agency to collect information on cryptocurrency transfers valued at over $10,000 that largely go unreported. "I think we need congressional authority," Rettig said in testimony to the Senate Finance Committee. "We get challenged frequently, and to have a clear dictate from Congress on the authority for us to collect that information is critical." I can confirm that there is an investigation, with respect to the allegations that the source of the information in that article came from the Internal Revenue Service," he said.
Persons: Charles P, Rettig, Tom Williams, Charles Rettig, Biden, Mike Crapo Organizations: Internal Revenue Service, Senate, Washington , D.C, REUTERS U.S . Internal Revenue, Senate Finance Committee, Treasury, Revenue, Tax Administration, IRS, Thomson Locations: Washington ,
Bitcoin falls to 3-week low as IRS seeks approval for reporting rules
  + stars: | 2021-06-08 | by ( ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
Representations of the Bitcoin cryptocurrency are seen in this picture illustration taken June 7, 2021. Rettig said before the Senate Finance Committee that cryptocurrency market capitalization is over $2 trillion, with more than 8,600 exchanges worldwide. "Long term, we remain interested in digital assets and the role they can play in real wealth preservation," the spokesperson said. "In the short term, following the sharp increase in the bitcoin price, we felt bitcoin was exhibiting more risk." Ruffer's bitcoin profit was first reported by The Sunday Times.
Persons: Edgar Su, Bitcoin, Charles Rettig, Rettig, Ruffer, bitcoin Organizations: REUTERS, U.S . Internal Revenue, IRS, Senate Finance Committee, Ruffer Investment Management, The Sunday Times, MicroStrategy Inc, Bloomberg, Thomson
Return of the IRS Scandal
  + stars: | 2021-06-08 | by ( The Editorial Board | ) sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
Less than half a year into the Biden Presidency, the Internal Revenue Service is already at the center of an abuse-of-power scandal. Leaking such information is a crime, since under federal law tax returns are confidential. The story arrives amid the Biden Administration’s effort to pass the largest tax increase as a share of the economy since 1968. The main Democratic argument for a tax hike is that the rich should pay their “fair share.” The ProPublica story is a long argument that somehow the rich don’t pay enough. “What this data reveals is that the country’s wealthiest—who profited immensely during the pandemic—have not been paying their fair share,” Mr. Wyden said.
Persons: ProPublica, Jeff Bezos, Warren Buffett, doesn’t, Biden, Ron Wyden, Mr, Wyden, Organizations: Biden, Internal Revenue Service
IRS Is Investigating Release of Tax Information of Wealthy Americans
  + stars: | 2021-06-08 | by ( Richard Rubin | ) + 0.00   time to read: +4 min
WASHINGTON—Federal authorities are investigating the release of wealthy Americans’ tax information, Internal Revenue Service Commissioner Charles Rettig said Tuesday. Taxpayer information is confidential, and there are potential criminal penalties for IRS employees or others who release such information. The article highlighted years in which Mr. Bezos and others paid little or no federal income tax. She said that the matter has been referred to the Treasury’s inspector general, the IRS inspector general, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and federal prosecutors in Washington. A spokesman for the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration said it won’t confirm or deny the existence of any actions but that it takes all such matters seriously.
Persons: Charles Rettig, ProPublica, Jeff Bezos, Warren Buffett, Rettig, , didn’t, , Bezos, Lily Adams, Spokespeople, general’s, Biden, Sen, Ron Wyden, Steve Daines, Richard Rubin Organizations: Internal Revenue, Inc, Berkshire Hathaway Inc, IRS, Committee, , Treasury Department, Federal Bureau of, FBI, U.S, Tax Administration, Finance, Republicans, richard.rubin Locations: WASHINGTON, Washington, Mont
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