Although the Internal Revenue Service is cajoling taxpayers to file their returns electronically -- in a move designed to save the Treasury billions of dollars -- at least one top IRS official copped to submitting her return on paper.
One of the highest-profile IRS officials, National Taxpayer Advocate Nina Olson, confessed to Congress that she mailed in a printed version of her 2005 tax return in order to save $14.95.
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