The article states:
The Inspector General‘s report said a few low-level employees from the IRS Cincinnati office were involved. But Jay Sekulow, chief counsel with the American Center for Law & Justice, says he has new evidence showing the targeting of conservative groups went beyond a few agents in a single city.
“These aren’t hard to get,” he added. “Their agents wrote them to us: 15 agents, four different offices.”
It would seem that if four different offices were involved that the scandal may have involved more than a few rogue agents in Cincinnati.
The article further states:
Meanwhile, the scope and breadth of the allegations have many wondering what the tax agency was really up to.
“When a government decides to start targeting its own citizens for no other reason than political affiliation we all have a right to be very, very scared,” Adam Brandon, executive vice president of FreedomWorks, told CBN News.
The IRS sent out questionnaires wanting to know what books people read, their Facebook posts, donor names. Some groups were even asked to give information about their prayers.
The IRS is not supposed to be a political playground. Whoever was using it as such needs to be held accountable.