It was Sunday, April 23.
Via TaxProf Blog (but if you go there, ignore the propaganda from the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities about how working more than a quarter of the year to pay the cost of government is ok because the government does stuff that benefits the public, and remember that according to the Tax Foundation, Americans collectively spend more on taxes than on food, clothing, and housing combined).
It’s “the kind of reform taxpayers have long demanded….” Now that’s funny!
JUST IN TIME FOR TAX DAY, A REPORT BY SENATOR FLAKE ON INCOME TAX SPECIAL PROVISIONS THAT BENEFIT NARROW, FAVORED CONSTITUENCIES AT THE EXPENSE OF EVERYONE ELSE
Yet more examples (as if we needed any more) of why fundamental changes to the federal income tax are both so desperately needed and so unlikely to occur are found in a new report by Senator Flake, linked to at the TaxProf Blog.
How could I resist posting about that case? The free speech question is, can the municipal government ban only inflatables that convey a commercial message, while allowing others? I dunno, but how can anyone object to a 9-foot inflatable Mario?
That’s the question raised by a class action lawsuit against the makers of Pokemon Go.
My answer? No. Virtual trespassing isn’t trespassing. How can you “virtually” trespass?
I heard about this from a story in the Wall Street Journal, but I can’t link to that story, so I found this one in the Hollywood Reporter that’s actually got some pretty good details in it.
The contents of this blog, this web site, and any writings by me that are linked here, are all my personal commentary. None of it is intended to be legal advice for your situation.