Obama always takes care of his cronies.
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For all the outrages over the IRS’s targeting of conservatives trying to start tax-exempt groups, there’s a flip side to the scandal: the agency possibly going easy on tax-exemption applications by groups doing the administration’s political work.

This is linked to another breaking scandal, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius’ apparent fund-raising for two pet nonprofits. The Washington Post broke the news last week that Sebelius had asked health industry firms “to make large financial donations” to groups helping the administration sell ObamaCare.

The Post specifically mentioned Enroll America, a nonprofit run by Anne Filipic, who previously was White House deputy director for public engagement. Its managing director, Chris Wyant, led Obama’s 2012 “ground game” in Ohio.

Earlier press reports revealed the administration’s other nonprofit for promoting ObamaCare is Organizing for Action, which is simply the president’s re-election campaign morphed into precisely the kind of nonprofit entity that Tea Party activists hoped to set up when they were targeted by the IRS. (How close are the group’s ties to the president? Find out at its Web site: BarackObama.com.)

The House Energy and Commerce Committee just launched a probe into Sebelius’ fund-raising, which may be illegal and is certainly grossly improper.

But the first questions should go to the IRS in connection with the nonprofits:

* When Organizing for Action submitted its request a few months ago to be a 501(c)(4) tax-exempt group, just like the Wetumpka Tea Party of Alabama, did it receive an 88-page questionnaire in return? Did IRS agents in Cincinnati, Washington and California demand it turn over its list of donors?

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