Written by Patrick Ryan
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Topics: Tax, YouTube

Tuesday, 3 November 2009

Mark Krowly didn't take kindly to IRS agent Gerald Fitts making a YouTube video warning potential tax dodgers to look out this season, so he told the agent to "f--k off" during a 197 character rant that may have led to his audit.

Krowly says he was angry the IRS would "invade a peaceful hamlet like YouTube with fussy, veiled threats," and was investigated by the IRS shortly after leaving his comment, a comment he admits crossed the line.

"I basically challenged the legitimacy of the tax, as well as the legitimacy of Mr. Fitts' birth," he said.

Before being audited he received dozens of emails from concerned YouTube citizens who warned him that he might need to get his financial affairs in order. Krowly realized at that point he was "pretty much toast."

When he tried to delete his comment, a cryptic message on the web page said "Comments Disabled." Krowly's comment had disappeared into the void, as well as hundreds of others. The IRS would not comment on these comments, or if it is procedure to collect them.

A woman in Utah wishing to stay anonymous says she is particularly worried about Krowly's fate, because she "commented" directly underneath his comments in support of his opinion.

She has hired an attorney.

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The story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

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