The story of P. Jeffrey Black goes some way toward explaining why Republicans want to expand the IRS investigation from the nonprofit branch to individual audits.
P. Jeffrey Black bumped up against his bosses in the Federal Air Marshal Service, eventually becoming a whistle-blower and testifying to a closed-door congressional hearing before his retirement in 2010. ... The year-long investigation included the placement of a $24,000 lien against his home. In the end, the IRS found out Black owed them $480 -- while the government owed him $8,300.
Also explaining that: the Democrats' release of IRS agent interviews, which find zero White House involvement in "Tea Party targeting."
Isaac Chotiner gets all cynical about Marco Rubio's ideal immigration politics.
Radley Balko is always worth reading on the police-industrial complex.
Robert Draper goes long on an expensive military contract that didn't live up to its price or promise.