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Known as the Official handbook of the Federal Government, the U.S. Government Manual is an annual resource that provides comprehensive information on the agencies of the legislative, judicial, and executive branches, as well as quasi-official agencies, international organizations in which the United States participates, boards, commissions, and committees.

Each agency's description consists of a list of principal officials; a summary statement of the agency's purpose and role in the Federal Government; a brief history of the agency, including its legislative or executive authority; and a description of consumer activities, contracts and grants, employment, and publications.

Publications from the United States House of Representatives and its offices and committees.

Redemption values for United States Savings Bonds.

What do you know about the U.S. Sentencing Commission?   This commission was created in 1984 by Congress to collect, analyze, and distribute a broad array of information on federal sentencing practices.  It amends sentencing guidelines for the judicial branch and assists other branches of the U.S. Federal Government in developin effective and efficient crime policy.

The popular references wtihin this collection are;  

U.S. Sentencing Commission Guidelines Manual, 2018 Appendix B and C that contains the most occuring offences of fraund, environmental waste discharge, tax and antitrust offennces, and some food and drug violations.  

Manatory Minimum Penalties for Drug Offenses in the Federal Criminal Justice System

Alternative Sentencing in the Federal Criminal Justice System

2016 Annual Report amd 2016 Sourcebook of Federal Sentencing Statistics


What is the U.S. Tax Court?  

The mission of the United States Tax Court is to provide a national forum for the expeditious resolution of disputes between taxpayers and the Internal Revenue Service that allows for careful consideration of the merits of each case and ensures a uniform interpretation of the Internal Revenue Code. The Court is committed to providing taxpayers, most of whom are self-represented, with a convenient place of trial and, when their disputes involve relatively small amounts of tax, simplified procedures.  The Court consists of nineteen (19) presidentially-appointed members. All of the judges have expertise in the tax laws and apply that expertise in a manner to ensure that taxpayers are assessed only what they owe, and no more.   (citation: United States Tax Court)

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