IRS loading up on .40-caliber submachine guns – WHY?

It’s an alarming scene in Washington, D.C., as nearly every federal agency seems poised for a brewing civil war scenario. The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) is a prime example, amassing armored vehicles, tear gas-loaded flash-bang grenades, and submachine guns, igniting concerns that the agency is preparing for a confrontation with American citizens.

This militarization trend has been ongoing for over a decade, with the IRS reportedly stocking up on weaponry. Back in 2017, the agency had over 4,000 firearms and a staggering 5 million rounds of ammunition. Fast-forward six years, and the numbers have likely skyrocketed.

In a striking turn of events, Forbes revealed on August 8, 2022, that Joe Biden’s Schumer-Manchin tax bill, popularly dubbed the Inflation Reduction Act, not only hikes taxes further but also funnels billions of extra dollars to the IRS, pushing the agency into what The Wall Street Journal termed “beast mode.”

Mark Gifford, a Missouri pastor behind the “God Family and Guns” YouTube channel, has his suspicions about this IRS militarization. And recent reports show that the IRS has spent around $700,000 on ammunition in the past two years alone, escalating its arsenal. Lawmakers like Reps. Matt Gaetz (R-Fla.) and Jeff Duncan (R-S.C.) attempted to counter this by introducing the “Disarm the IRS Act,” but it was promptly squashed by the entrenched D.C. establishment.

“They disdain Americans and are disassociated from them,” Leo Hohmann comments. “Their loyalty lies with the military-industrial-biosecurity complex.”

And the militarization isn’t limited to the IRS. The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) is also on an apparent submachine gun spree, likely aiming to conduct aggressive raids on independent food producers, even targeting the Amish community. The Small Business Administration (SBA) and the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) are also following suit. If it’s a government agency fueled by your tax dollars, it’s raising eyebrows by arming up, fueling concerns that this might be part of a disturbing agenda to suppress dissent outside the globalist bubble.

With these developments, Hohmann raises a chilling question: Could the federal government be prepping for an imminent conflict with the American people?

“Is it plausible that enough of us are awakening to the globalist schemes, leading them to prepare for an ultimate silencing, which might only be achieved through force?” he muses.

What’s concerning is that a handful of outspoken conservatives could become cautionary examples, possibly leading to the criminalization of any speech that counters the government’s narrative. Such a strategy could fragment conservative ranks, weakening their collective influence and pushing the nation into an unprecedented era of draconian control.

As the federal government arms up using your hard-earned tax dollars, are we on the precipice of societal breakdown and chaos? Is the United States hurtling toward an abyss of mass destruction, prompting such drastic preparations?