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My Taxing Situation Part 1

In January of 2016 I had walked away from a nine year semi trucking career and began proceedings to enroll in college to pursue a Bachelor's degree in Computer Science. (Specifically programming and database.)

I took some time off just to enjoy some well needed free time. Then in June, I began looking around for a job to start in the fall that would work around my schooling. This would be a very time intensive course I would be taking, and the long hours of trucking jobs just don’t fit that category. Around June I finally responded to the repeated texts and emails I’d been receiving for the past couple of months from this company I had vaguely heard of called Uber technologies. They were inviting me to sign up and become a driver for them. Who are they, and how did they get my number? Anyways I finally decided to inquire and so I responded to one of their many emails. I figured I would just drive my 2002 VW Jetta for them. I soon discovered that no, I could not use that car. It was to old, and also it was a stick shift, which at the time was a no go for Uber in my area. I knew I was not going to use my 2006 VW GTI so I dismissed the idea of working for them entirely and began my job search all over again…...except, Uber would not let me go that easily.

They sent me a new offer that said I could go to one of their participating dealerships and pick out a brand new or used car and they would lease it to me.

“Lease?” I asked? “So I'm limited on how many miles I can drive it right?”

“No drive it as much as you want.”

“Huh? That's not any lease I've heard of.”

“It's called Xchange Lease. It's one of our partnership companies.”

“Ugh….OK...I’m going to have to think about this,” and so I did. I kept it in the back of my mind as I enjoyed my summer and continued my job search, all the while Uber continued to bombard me with offers saying I was already approved. Just come pick out my car and I could be on the road in as little time as 48 hours.

“Oh OK.. I’ll keep it in mind.”

Around mid August I began to get concerned. Not too many decent paying job offers for a former trucker, except trucking.

Beep! (My phone) ...another text message from Uber…

Beep! (My laptop) ….another email from Uber.

“Hi! We’re still here.”✋🙂

“OK I’ll bite.”

I made an appointment at my local Toyota dealership and met with the salesman and a representative from Uber’s Xchange Lease program. Still feeling like this was too good to be true, I picked out a brand new red Prius C2.

303550



The salesman whispered to me that this was the most expensive car to pick out for the Xchange Lease program ($187. a week) and perhaps I should go with the lower weekly payment of the Camry. ($125. a week.) I did the math with the fuel mileage between the Prius C2 and the Camry. I decided that even with the lower weekly payment of the Camry, I would still come out the same or even end up paying more once the weekly fuel bill was added in. I had no intention of being an inner city driver.

When we went to fill out the paperwork I decided that I would just purchase the car myself and finance it through the dealership. Or so I thought….There was the little issue about me technically being unemployed. “Dang it! OK Uber….where do I sign?”

Once I “purchased” Uber’s car I took it home and yet still did not readily jump into this. I had 30 days to change my mind. It sat parked in my driveway, silent, while Uber blew up my phone and email to get out there and drive. With school starting in a couple of weeks, and no other feasible job prospects coming through, I decided to just get myself out there and start making money before my school schedule greatly reduced my driving time.

I started driving for Uber in late August of 2016. It was pretty decent. I wasn't making trucker money but I was making a livable wage even after subtraction of the $187. a week. School started in mid September and just like I predicted, my driving time was reduced quite a bit. Programming and Database are tough courses for a noob. They took all of my time and focus. I wasn't too concerned about the business side of Anting nor Uber and that Xchange Lease car contract. As long as they got their money, and I got a decent “starving student” wage on the side, I was happy. While my classmates had to go to a set schedule job and try to work their homework around their job schedules, I did not. I could work whenever I wanted, or not, and this earned me a GPA of 3.8. All was well. I was broke, but happy.

When 2016 was over I headed down to the local tax prep office, you know, one of those places that have multiple tax preparers working and are always busy at tax time. When I specified that I was an Uber driver, they made me make an appointment to come back, so I could meet with their specialist, a guy who was certified with Rideshare and TNC tax preparation. I did so and came back the next day.

They did my return, charged me $335 and got me a refund of about the same. (I didn't have health insurance so I got dinged a good $770 for that.) A lot happened in 2016. That was the year I was still working for a trucking company in the first part of the year, and getting a W2 while having my social security and Medicare taxes taken out for me. It was also the year I became a college student and an Ant, responsible for my own taxes just like every other business in the country.

As I sat there in the chair and listened to the tax preparer tell me not to worry, that he had everything covered. Something didn’t feel right about my experience with this tax preparer. I couldn’t put my finger on exactly what it was but the feeling persisted. However I don't know how to do anything other than a 1040 EZ tax document myself, so I didn't feel I had too many options. I gave him my Xchange Lease information and told him the arrangement I had with Uber. I made certain to tell him this was Uber's car. Still…. he seemed to be rushing through things, however I was a bit comforted when he decided to call over the tax manager to go over my documents to assure the accuracy of it all. The manager confirmed all was well and signed off on it. When all was done and my taxes filed, I left the office still feeling like something just didn't seem right. It began to feel even more like something was wrong when I started reading posts on UberPeople about their taxes were successfully filed and they were quite content with the results.

The feeling nagged on me but I was too busy with school and was not in a financial state to have my taxes reworked by another preparer, So when tax time came around again, I just filed an extension until I had the time and money to sort it all out. I was angry by now. Convinced my taxes were done wrong. I decided I didn't want to deal with this headache so much so that I put off going to the tax office for a few years! Kept filing extensions. Kinda like if you had a bad experience at the dentist, you might not go back for while until you find another dentist.

So 2017 and 2018 went by with me before I came up with a plan of action. Now I’m not one to not file or pay my taxes, I’ve always been responsible in taking care of my business matters. When you’re a CDL driver you have to be responsible just to keep your license. It wasn’t like me to be in a position of not filing my taxes for 2 years! I knew I had to stop procrastinating about this and get it taken care of without delay. Especially since in 2018 I returned the Xchange lease car back into Uber’s possession, purchased my own vehicle entirely free from any rideshare/vehicle assistance program. Also it was in 2019 that my school informed me that for my FASFA, financial aid renewal for fall 2019, they would need my 2018 tax information. Dang it!! I decided then to enlist the services of our own @UberTaxPro right here on uberpeople.net.

I requested @UberTaxPro to file my 17 and 18 tax returns and get me back in compliance with the IRS. I was set up with a secure Intuit managed portal to transmit my documents. @UberTaxPro told me security is an important issue when working remotely with tax documents that contain sensitive data like soc sec #’s etc… The intuit portal uses the same security protocols as the banks so I felt comfortable proceeding. I sent my 2016 return and the information for the 17 and 18 return with no hassle at all to @UberTaxPro. Actually, it was much easier than driving to a tax office!

After reviewing the 2016 return @UberTaxPro confirmed that the negative feeling I had with the last tax preparer was real! Turns out that there were several errors in my 2016 tax return that would directly affect my 17 and 18 returns! After @UberTaxPro reviewed all my options with me I decided to bring my 16 return back to the place that prepared it.

When I walked in, I was greeted with beaming smiles as I stepped into their crowded lobby. When the receptionist asked if I was here to do my taxes, I politely told her that actually…...no, I was here because of mistakes made on my 2016 return by a tax preparer here, that were so grievous, that it made it impossible to now file my 2017 and 2018 taxes which I already had in extension status. The smiles crashed, and nervous looks were exchanged before I was quickly whisked away off the customer floor and into the manager's office in the back of the building.

Although the tax manager was polite, he at first was disbelieving. I told him that true, I’m no tax specialist, but I do now know that I can't file depreciation on someone else's car, especially one that the original owner (Uber) has back in their possession and has already wrote off on their own taxes. The manager eyed me with a bit of annoyance before he replied, “OK, so let's go ahead and just take that car off and file by itemized deductions...but….just so you know if we do this, you are going to have to come up with the over $2000. worth of deductions for 2016, and the $9000. worth of deductions for 2017, otherwise, once I remove that car depreciation, you are going to have to replace that out of pocket. Are you sure you want to do that?”

I replied,”First of all, I don't care if it benefits me or not. My 2016 tax return was a lie to the IRS, and I'm not comfortable now that I know, keeping up that lie.” He shook his head and waved his hand dismissively at me. “Second,” I replied, “At $187 a week for a vehicle payment, one that I didn't even have to purchase but for no other reason other than doing my job as an Uber driver...because I already have two other cars at home that work perfectly fine, they just aren't eligible for rideshare, I can assure you that just the vehicle deductions alone, without even the added fuel costs, will more than equal the amounts you say I will be required to come up with.”

He jolted back in his seat (Did a bee just fly in here and sting him?)

Just like @UberTaxPro warned me, they tried to blame the mistakes on me saying that I didn’t provide them with the correct information!

The tax manager tried another angle.

“Well, You didn't tell our tax preparer that this was not your car and that it belonged to someone else.”

I replied, “Not only did I tell you repeatedly that it was an Xchange Lease car, I brought in the lease agreement. Further, it says that right on my Uber statements that you took as my tax documents. Every week: $187. Vehicle payment.”

He began turning red. “Well….OK I see that now, but how much of that vehicle was used for personal use? I mean….it's a brand new car….”

“Very little,” I told him, “Just on school days. A few miles from my home to school before class, then after class, I walk out to my car and turn on the app. Further, I already told you that I own two other vehicles. One of which is a Volkswagen GTI….with a turbo….it doesn't matter to me that I have a brand new car. A brand new Prius has nothing on a GTI which has a turbo. The GTI and the Jetta are my personal use cars.”

He sighed and looked back at the paperwork. Then back at his computer screen. Then it appeared that he saw a light at the end of the tunnel for himself. He said that he just noticed that the tax preparer who did my taxes that year was fired shortly afterward. It seems that the tax preparer misrepresented himself to the company as being skilled in rideshare when in actuality he wasn't. I didn’t see how this info was a beacon of light for them. It sounded like that admission benefited me more. His triumph was short lived however, As he read the bottom of the screen he mumbled, “Oh Great! It looks like I was the one who signed off on this return.”

He tried one last angle, “Well, you should know that once we do this, and you are certain you want to do this, you will get audited by the IRS.”

I replied, “And so will you.” (Did that invisible bee just sting him again?)

I told him that I’m not worried about any audit. I have all my documents and what I don't have, I can get from Uber. I then remembered the name of an old attorney I used for a prior lawsuit (I was rear ended by a texting truck driver.) I decided to name drop here.

“Well,” I said, “In the event that I do get audited by the IRS, I do have an attorney I can contact who I know does tax litigation.”

(My that's a pesky bee in here! Glad its not stinging me.)

The tax manager decided he'd heard enough. He politely thanked me for bringing this to his attention, and he would get right on this to fix it up for me. I stood up and thanked him while he smiled warmly at me, and left the office. As I sat in my car out in the parking lot, I decide to call @UberTaxPro (William D. Morris) and tell him how it went. As I was on the phone with him I saw the door of the tax office fling widely open and the tax manager who I had just been talking to, bolt out onto the sidewalk. I slid down in my seat a little, but quickly remembered that he couldn't see me. I have heavy window tint on my car.

I watched him fish into his pockets and with trembling hands, pull out a pack of cigarettes and struggle to light one. Finally once he was successful in that, he then reached back into his pocket and this time pulled out a cell phone. ( Is that a flip phone?) and once again struggled with trembling fingers to try and dial the number. Soon he was pacing back and forth on the sidewalk, phone to ear and face beet red as he shouted into the receiver at whoever, while puffing feverishly on his cigarette.

I glanced over at the neighboring donut shop where a group of paramedics were having coffee. Yeah...y’all might want to hang around a bit. This guy might pop a cork any minute That bulging purple vein in his forehead isn't looking too good….

303573



The next day @UberTaxPro spoke with their “taxpro” and went over the 16 return with him on the phone. They’ve now agreed to amend the 16 return and correct all the errors. Once that is done, @UberTaxPro will be able to file my 17 and 18 returns and bring me back into compliance with the IRS! I can’t wait and will let you know how it’s working out in part 2……


--

William D. Morris, EA

For UberPeople.NET’s special flat rate tax preparation fee of $160 fill out the form at

Ubertaxpro.com

And Mr Morris will contact you directly.




Enrolled agents (EAs) are America's Tax Experts. EAs are the only federally licensed tax practitioners who have unlimited rights to represent taxpayers before the IRS in all 50 states.


 
Last edited:
Lissetti

Comments

TheDevilisaParttimer

Well-Known Member
In January of 2016 I had walked away from a nine year semi trucking career and began proceedings to enroll in college to pursue a Bachelor's degree in Computer Science. (Specifically programming and database.)

I took some time off just to enjoy some well needed free time. Then in June, I began looking around for a job to start in the fall that would work around my schooling. This would be a very time intensive course I would be taking, and the long hours of trucking jobs just don’t fit that category. Around June I finally responded to the repeated texts and emails I’d been receiving for the past couple of months from this company I had vaguely heard of called Uber technologies. They were inviting me to sign up and become a driver for them. Who are they, and how did they get my number? Anyways I finally decided to inquire and so I responded to one of their many emails. I figured I would just drive my 2002 VW Jetta for them. I soon discovered that no, I could not use that car. It was to old, and also it was a stick shift, which at the time was a no go for Uber in my area. I knew I was not going to use my 2006 VW GTI so I dismissed the idea of working for them entirely and began my job search all over again…...except, Uber would not let me go that easily.

They sent me a new offer that said I could go to one of their participating dealerships and pick out a brand new or used car and they would lease it to me.

“Lease?” I asked? “So I'm limited on how many miles I can drive it right?”

“No drive it as much as you want.”

“Huh? That's not any lease I've heard of.”

“It's called Xchange Lease. It's one of our partnership companies.”

“Ugh….OK...I’m going to have to think about this,” and so I did. I kept it in the back of my mind as I enjoyed my summer and continued my job search, all the while Uber continued to bombard me with offers saying I was already approved. Just come pick out my car and I could be on the road in as little time as 48 hours.

“Oh OK.. I’ll keep it in mind.”

Around mid August I began to get concerned. Not too many decent paying job offers for a former trucker, except trucking.

Beep! (My phone) ...another text message from Uber…

Beep! (My laptop) ….another email from Uber.

“Hi! We’re still here.”✋🙂

“OK I’ll bite.”

I made an appointment at my local Toyota dealership and met with the salesman and a representative from Uber’s Xchange Lease program. Still feeling like this was too good to be true, I picked out a brand new red Prius C2.

View attachment 303550


The salesman whispered to me that this was the most expensive car to pick out for the Xchange Lease program ($187. a week) and perhaps I should go with the lower weekly payment of the Camry. ($125. a week.) I did the math with the fuel mileage between the Prius C2 and the Camry. I decided that even with the lower weekly payment of the Camry, I would still come out the same or even end up paying more once the weekly fuel bill was added in. I had no intention of being an inner city driver.

When we went to fill out the paperwork I decided that I would just purchase the car myself and finance it through the dealership. Or so I thought….There was the little issue about me technically being unemployed. “Dang it! OK Uber….where do I sign?”

Once I “purchased” Uber’s car I took it home and yet still did not readily jump into this. I had 30 days to change my mind. It sat parked in my driveway, silent, while Uber blew up my phone and email to get out there and drive. With school starting in a couple of weeks, and no other feasible job prospects coming through, I decided to just get myself out there and start making money before my school schedule greatly reduced my driving time.

I started driving for Uber in late August of 2016. It was pretty decent. I wasn't making trucker money but I was making a livable wage even after subtraction of the $187. a week. School started in mid September and just like I predicted, my driving time was reduced quite a bit. Programming and Database are tough courses for a noob. They took all of my time and focus. I wasn't too concerned about the business side of Anting nor Uber and that Xchange Lease car contract. As long as they got their money, and I got a decent “starving student” wage on the side, I was happy. While my classmates had to go to a set schedule job and try to work their homework around their job schedules, I did not. I could work whenever I wanted, or not, and this earned me a GPA of 3.8. All was well. I was broke, but happy.

When 2016 was over I headed down to the local tax prep office, you know, one of those places that have multiple tax preparers working and are always busy at tax time. When I specified that I was an Uber driver, they made me make an appointment to come back, so I could meet with their specialist, a guy who was certified with Rideshare and TNC tax preparation. I did so and came back the next day.

They did my return, charged me $335 and got me a refund of about the same. (I didn't have health insurance so I got dinged a good $770 for that.) A lot happened in 2016. That was the year I was still working for a trucking company in the first part of the year, and getting a W2 while having my social security and Medicare taxes taken out for me. It was also the year I became a college student and an Ant, responsible for my own taxes just like every other business in the country.

As I sat there in the chair and listened to the tax preparer tell me not to worry, that he had everything covered. Something didn’t feel right about my experience with this tax preparer. I couldn’t put my finger on exactly what it was but the feeling persisted. However I don't know how to do anything other than a 1040 EZ tax document myself, so I didn't feel I had too many options. I gave him my Xchange Lease information and told him the arrangement I had with Uber. I made certain to tell him this was Uber's car. Still…. he seemed to be rushing through things, however I was a bit comforted when he decided to call over the tax manager to go over my documents to assure the accuracy of it all. The manager confirmed all was well and signed off on it. When all was done and my taxes filed, I left the office still feeling like something just didn't seem right. It began to feel even more like something was wrong when I started reading posts on UberPeople about their taxes were successfully filed and they were quite content with the results.

The feeling nagged on me but I was too busy with school and was not in a financial state to have my taxes reworked by another preparer, So when tax time came around again, I just filed an extension until I had the time and money to sort it all out. I was angry by now. Convinced my taxes were done wrong. I decided I didn't want to deal with this headache so much so that I put off going to the tax office for a few years! Kept filing extensions. Kinda like if you had a bad experience at the dentist, you might not go back for while until you find another dentist.

So 2017 and 2018 went by with me before I came up with a plan of action. Now I’m not one to not file or pay my taxes, I’ve always been responsible in taking care of my business matters. When you’re a CDL driver you have to be responsible just to keep your license. It wasn’t like me to be in a position of not filing my taxes for 2 years! I knew I had to stop procrastinating about this and get it taken care of without delay. Especially since in 2018 I returned the Xchange lease car back into Uber’s possession, purchased my own vehicle entirely free from any rideshare/vehicle assistance program. Also it was in 2019 that my school informed me that for my FASFA, financial aid renewal for fall 2019, they would need my 2018 tax information. Dang it!! I decided then to enlist the services of our own @UberTaxPro right here on uberpeople.net.

I requested @UberTaxPro to file my 17 and 18 tax returns and get me back in compliance with the IRS. I was set up with a secure Intuit managed portal to transmit my documents. @UberTaxPro told me security is an important issue when working remotely with tax documents that contain sensitive data like soc sec #’s etc… The intuit portal uses the same security protocols as the banks so I felt comfortable proceeding. I sent my 2016 return and the information for the 17 and 18 return with no hassle at all to @UberTaxPro. Actually, it was much easier than driving to a tax office!

After reviewing the 2016 return @UberTaxPro confirmed that the negative feeling I had with the last tax preparer was real! Turns out that there were several errors in my 2016 tax return that would directly affect my 17 and 18 returns! After @UberTaxPro reviewed all my options with me I decided to bring my 16 return back to the place that prepared it.

When I walked in, I was greeted with beaming smiles as I stepped into their crowded lobby. When the receptionist asked if I was here to do my taxes, I politely told her that actually…...no, I was here because of mistakes made on my 2016 return by a tax preparer here, that were so grievous, that it made it impossible to now file my 2017 and 2018 taxes which I already had in extension status. The smiles crashed, and nervous looks were exchanged before I was quickly whisked away off the customer floor and into the manager's office in the back of the building.

Although the tax manager was polite, he at first was disbelieving. I told him that true, I’m no tax specialist, but I do now know that I can't file depreciation on someone else's car, especially one that the original owner (Uber) has back in their possession and has already wrote off on their own taxes. The manager eyed me with a bit of annoyance before he replied, “OK, so let's go ahead and just take that car off and file by itemized deductions...but….just so you know if we do this, you are going to have to come up with the over $2000. worth of deductions for 2016, and the $9000. worth of deductions for 2017, otherwise, once I remove that car depreciation, you are going to have to replace that out of pocket. Are you sure you want to do that?”

I replied,”First of all, I don't care if it benefits me or not. My 2016 tax return was a lie to the IRS, and I'm not comfortable now that I know, keeping up that lie.” He shook his head and waved his hand dismissively at me. “Second,” I replied, “At $187 a week for a vehicle payment, one that I didn't even have to purchase but for no other reason other than doing my job as an Uber driver...because I already have two other cars at home that work perfectly fine, they just aren't eligible for rideshare, I can assure you that just the vehicle deductions alone, without even the added fuel costs, will more than equal the amounts you say I will be required to come up with.”

He jolted back in his seat (Did a bee just fly in here and sting him?)

Just like @UberTaxPro warned me, they tried to blame the mistakes on me saying that I didn’t provide them with the correct information!

The tax manager tried another angle.

“Well, You didn't tell our tax preparer that this was not your car and that it belonged to someone else.”

I replied, “Not only did I tell you repeatedly that it was an Xchange Lease car, I brought in the lease agreement. Further, it says that right on my Uber statements that you took as my tax documents. Every week: $187. Vehicle payment.”

He began turning red. “Well….OK I see that now, but how much of that vehicle was used for personal use? I mean….it's a brand new car….”

“Very little,” I told him, “Just on school days. A few miles from my home to school before class, then after class, I walk out to my car and turn on the app. Further, I already told you that I own two other vehicles. One of which is a Volkswagen GTI….with a turbo….it doesn't matter to me that I have a brand new car. A brand new Prius has nothing on a GTI which has a turbo. The GTI and the Jetta are my personal use cars.”

He sighed and looked back at the paperwork. Then back at his computer screen. Then it appeared that he saw a light at the end of the tunnel for himself. He said that he just noticed that the tax preparer who did my taxes that year was fired shortly afterward. It seems that the tax preparer misrepresented himself to the company as being skilled in rideshare when in actuality he wasn't. I didn’t see how this info was a beacon of light for them. It sounded like that admission benefited me more. His triumph was short lived however, As he read the bottom of the screen he mumbled, “Oh Great! It looks like I was the one who signed off on this return.”

He tried one last angle, “Well, you should know that once we do this, and you are certain you want to do this, you will get audited by the IRS.”

I replied, “And so will you.” (Did that invisible bee just sting him again?)

I told him that I’m not worried about any audit. I have all my documents and what I don't have, I can get from Uber. I then remembered the name of an old attorney I used for a prior lawsuit (I was rear ended by a texting truck driver.) I decided to name drop here.

“Well,” I said, “In the event that I do get audited by the IRS, I do have an attorney I can contact who I know does tax litigation.”

(My that's a pesky bee in here! Glad its not stinging me.)

The tax manager decided he'd heard enough. He politely thanked me for bringing this to his attention, and he would get right on this to fix it up for me. I stood up and thanked him while he smiled warmly at me, and left the office. As I sat in my car out in the parking lot, I decide to call @UberTaxPro (William D. Morris) and tell him how it went. As I was on the phone with him I saw the door of the tax office fling widely open and the tax manager who I had just been talking to, bolt out onto the sidewalk. I slid down in my seat a little, but quickly remembered that he couldn't see me. I have heavy window tint on my car.

I watched him fish into his pockets and with trembling hands, pull out a pack of cigarettes and struggle to light one. Finally once he was successful in that, he then reached back into his pocket and this time pulled out a cell phone. ( Is that a flip phone?) and once again struggled with trembling fingers to try and dial the number. Soon he was pacing back and forth on the sidewalk, phone to ear and face beet red as he shouted into the receiver at whoever, while puffing feverishly on his cigarette.

I glanced over at the neighboring donut shop where a group of paramedics were having coffee. Yeah...y’all might want to hang around a bit. This guy might pop a cork any minute That bulging purple vein in his forehead isn't looking too good….

View attachment 303573


The next day @UberTaxPro spoke with their “taxpro” and went over the 16 return with him on the phone. They’ve now agreed to amend the 16 return and correct all the errors. Once that is done, @UberTaxPro will be able to file my 17 and 18 returns and bring me back into compliance with the IRS! I can’t wait and will let you know how it’s working out in part 2……


--

William D. Morris, EA

For UberPeople.NET’s special flat rate tax preparation fee of $160 fill out the form at

Ubertaxpro.com

And Mr Morris will contact you directly.




Enrolled agents (EAs) are America's Tax Experts. EAs are the only federally licensed tax practitioners who have unlimited rights to represent taxpayers before the IRS in all 50 states.
Listen closely, never trust your tax information with places like H&R Block. They are not accountants and most do not know what they are doing.

You should not owe any money for ‘16 ‘17 or ‘18. If you got any questions just ask. I was a bookkeeper for 6 years.
 

warsaw

Well-Known Member
Best advice is to take a course in tax preparation and do your own taxes.
These monkeys charge too much money and most are clueless or idiots at worst.
 
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