Matt Gaetz blew the lid on one alarming IRS scheme by Joe Biden and Democrats

    They say there are only two guarantees in life – death and taxes.

    The IRS apparently has both covered.

    Because Rep. Matt Gaetz (R-FL) just blew the lid on an alarming new IRS scheme by President Joe Biden and Democrats.

    MAGA Rep. Matt Gaetz of Florida dropped some bombshell information about the Biden Administration arming up the Internal Revenue Service.

    According to Rep. Gaetz, the IRS has stockpiled five-million rounds of ammunition this year alone.

    All those bullets have set taxpayers back $725,000.

    “Call me old-fashioned, but I thought the heaviest artillery an IRS agent would need would be a calculator, not $725,000 worth of ammunition,” Gaetz said.

    But it’s not just bullets and magazines.

    The Government found in 2018 the IRS’s Criminal Investigation Division had 2,148 law enforcement officers, 4,461 weapons—including 15 fully automatic firearms—and 5.05 million rounds of ammunition, at the time.

    Gaetz has introduced the Disarm the IRS Act to block the agency from obtaining any additional ammo.

    But it’s not just guns and ammo the IRS is hoarding.

    Senator Joe Manchin (D-WV) and his Democrat colleagues in the upper chamber are infusing the agency with cash, according to a new editorial published by The Daily Caller.

    Democrat lawmakers want to give the IRS an additional $80-Billion, above its current budget, to bulk up on agents.

    In fact, the massive expenditure of tax dollars in a recession and during four-decades high inflation would be enough to hire 87,000 new IRS agents.

    The $80-Billion will also go for purchasing new cars for those 87,000 agents to drive.

    And it will be put toward office rent to house the tens of thousands of new government agents.

    The spending is being met with scrutiny by GOP legislators.

    According to the official IRS watchdog — the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration — the IRS already has more than enough automobiles to meet the current needs of the agency.

    Furthermore, current IRS staffing levels appear to be sufficient, considering most of them don’t show up to work.

    Back in April, IRS Commissioner Charles Rettig said in a Senate Committee Hearing that most of his employees are still in COVID-mode.

    “53% of the employees are in a full-time telework capacity,” Rettig said. “The rest of the employees either have a blended capacity or they are onsite.”

    Rettig added at the same hearings, the agency is only picking up the phone “19 to 20 percent” of the time.

    Stay tuned to Right News Wire for any updates to this ongoing story.

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