Freedom to Fascism

Jones Report

Tax protester gets more than 2 years


VIDEO: Rumsfeld Says Flight 93 Shot Down


Russo: Rockefeller Revealed Elite Agenda During Friendship

Creating a North American Union?

Police take control of Mexican city

Poll: Majority Believes Gov't Doing Too Much

Swiss Re Insurance Defeats Silverstein Claim of WTC Double Incident

9/11 Only "Make Believe" Says Iranian Govt Official

Scientific Method vs. Political Method: The US Administration and 9/11

Minutemen 'expose' Bush's 'shadow government'

Guantanamo may be final home for many detainees

US Nat'l ID Cards by 2008

Corp Awarded Patent for Implantable RFID chips

School Safety Drill Upsets Some Parents

Global Warming Tax: Pay Up...Or the Planet Gets It

US to Conduct Gulf Naval Maneuvers Off Iran

Israel Preparing Broad Gaza Operation

Audit Finds Missing U.S. Weapons in Iraq

U.S. Military's October Death Toll at 100

Al Qaeda Plans for an October Surprise?

FBI Probing 'Nuclear Info Leak'

Airport Screeners Fail to See Most Test Bombs

Secret Cabinet Memo Admits Iraq is Fuelling UK Terror

Leak Defies Blair Terror Claim

Afghanistan War is 'Cuckoo,' Says Blair's Favourite General

Muse's Bellamy Discusses Uncle Killed by IRA

Operation Hollywood

Early Voting 'Glitches' in Florida

1 in 4 Using Absentee Ballot

Election Meltdown Brewing Everywhere...

Orange Co. Indicts 11 GOP Operatives for Voter Registration Fraud

GOP 'Party of Death', Too

Christians Dissatisfied with Public Education


9/11 and more at

AP | April 4, 2007

PHILADELPHIA — A man who contended that he was not required to pay income tax, and whose case led to an indictment against actor Wesley Snipes, was sentenced Tuesday to 27 months in prison.

Arthur L. Farnsworth, 43, of Sellersville, was also fined $500 and ordered to cooperate with
Internal Revenue Service investigators in documenting his finances and beginning to pay his tax debt of almost $83,000, the Philadelphia Inquirer reported on its Web site.

He told the jury that his own research had convinced him that federal tax payments were voluntary. Prosecutors argued that his research was created to cover his political beliefs.

Prosecutors said Farnsworth transferred his money to overseas bank accounts and put it into bogus trusts to try to hide his income. A raid on his home in 2002 found documents detailing some of the trust funds, leading to a nationwide probe of fraudulent trusts. That led to charges against other people, including Snipes, the star of the "Blade" movies.

Snipes, who is awaiting trial, has said he is a scapegoat and was unfairly targeted by prosecutors, and he has suggested he was taken advantage of.

(Corrects that Snipes starred in "Blade" movies, not "Blade Runner")

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