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A couple of my colleagues at the Daily Beast noticed on twitter that the Washington Post, which is also owned by Amazon, had a big scoop on the tax documents filed by a small-time Republican firm in Virginia.
This is what the reporter had to say:
In a pair of documents filed with federal tax authorities, D.J. Shaw, a Virginia-based firm that makes political contributions, sought to conceal its donors — and gave away substantial amounts of money to Democrats — during the 2012 election cycle.
Here is the gist:
D.J. Shaw, a firm that makes political contributions, used an obscure Virginia law to keep its political spending secret. For example, in 2011, the firm disclosed as much as $24,500 in spending to three Democratic legislators. (This tally doesn’t include amounts to Democratic Sen. Mark Warner and his wife, a vice member of the Senate Banking Committee who received campaign contributions.) But in 2012, the D.C. company had to report the receipt of the maximum allowable $2,600 donation for each individual and his wife.
The firm also used a separate, less-restrictive law to hide the total amount it spent on political ads — $15,000 in 2012.
D.J. Shaw filed the paperwork in December. It was filed in May. The filings came the same month that the Washington Free Beacon reported that D.J. Shaw paid a campaign finance consulting firm — which, by the way, was co-owned by The Post’s executive chairman — to investigate conservative tea party groups and other nonprofits. While it concluded in October that its research failed to uncover a smoking gun, the company disclosed it had received a $10,000 payment from the Free Beacon.
The story was then picked up by the left-leaning Washington Post Media Group. And it didn’t take long for the mainstream media to pick up on the story.
And the same thing happened in New Zealand at the other end of the planet, and there was just one minor difference: D.J. Shaw filed its tax return as a New Zealand company, which is how the country’s tax rules
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