CNBC's John Harwood; and Ben White, POLITICO, discuss the political fallout from the IRS targeting of conservative groups.
President Obama said IRS conduct targeting conservative groups for extra tax scrutiny was "inexcusable" and that acting IRS Commissioner Steven Miller is out.
House of Representatives Speaker John Boehner suggesting jail time over the IRS's targeting of conservative groups for extra scrutiny.
Attorney General Eric Holder is ordering an investigation to see if there were criminal violations in the IRS scrutiny of conservative political groups, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
The House Oversight Committee will hear from IRS Inspector General Russell George, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers
Holder told Congress that a serious national security leak required the gathering of AP telephone records as he stood by a probe in which he insisted he had no involvement.
The Treasury is criticizing senior IRS leaders for poor management of a policy that compromised the tax agency's political impartiality. And the Congressional Budget Office projects a deficit of $642 billion for fiscal year 2013, that's down $200 billion, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
The top Republican lawmaker in charge of oversight of the IRS set a hearing to probe the agency's admission that it gave extra scrutiny to conservative "Tea Party" groups.
President Barack Obama on Monday called the Internal Revenue Service's focus on conservative groups "outrageous."
CNBC's Rick Santelli worries that when it comes to Obamacare, the IRS will use political tests to determine who gets health care. (3:12)
The Internal Revenue Service may be watching the very rich, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
The backlash that the IRS is unfairly targeing conservative political groups is growing, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
A growing number of business are declaring that they are not ordinary corporations, but are something else—special trusts that are typically exempt from paying federal taxes.
When it comes to collecting revenue, the IRS is following the money, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Businesses and wealthy owners of estates ask the IRS for changes to a 3.8 percent tax on investment income to fund Obamacare.
Tax refund fraud is a growing $5 billion a year problem as crooks are getting smarter and the IRS needs to work harder to catch thieves, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
It's getting close to the end of the month. Time to break out the checkbook (anyone still have one of those?) and pay the bills. It turns out some people really will do anything to avoid paying the bills.