Right Wing Tax Squads: 4chan doxxxes e-thots to the IRS


Gold Member
moneyshot said:
Soy Jooce said:

I don't know what was a greater force: the absolutely giddy anticipation of this being a (plausibly, considering it IS Donald Trump) real tweet, or my rational side coming back with a vengeance and smacking down those hopes with logic (and the fact that, as it turned out to my great disappointment, was indeed fake.)

I'm sure our President would laugh with glee if that skanky heffer Stormy Daniels got audited LOLLLLLLLL.

Never know, Roosh & the fine gentlemen behind this campaign might just get a gold medal & a White House invite if they can manage to get Stormy audited for her recent whore (money grab) tour.


Sex Workers Say Incel Campaign to Report Them to IRS Won’t Work

Men’s rights advocates are threatening to report sex workers to the IRS. But is it just a new form of harassment?

A few angry men on the internet have launched a campaign encouraging others to report sex workers to the IRS for failing to report income they make online, claiming they’ll get a cut of any back taxes collected as a reward for being “whistleblowers.” The campaign, dubbed the “Thot Audit,” is circulating around misogynist “men’s rights” and incel (involuntary celibate) circles on Twitter and Reddit along with a lot of anti-women, anti-sex worker rhetoric. Sure, it’s cruel — but does it pose a real threat?

“I’m not concerned about being reported,” says Rachel, who works as a financial dominatrix. “The IRS is not only heavily overburdened, I’d be shocked to find someone had even one-sixteenth of the necessary information to file form 3949-A [the form used to report another person for non-payment].”

“The presence of any kind of real threat here seems to be mitigated by people who are more interested in being granted some kind of permission to harass sex workers,” she says. “Boredom will inevitably set in, and the ‘thot audit’ campaign will be put to bed soon.”

Christopher Kirk, a tax attorney who works with sex workers and other alternative communities, agrees that this is likely an empty threat.

“I don’t think that cam girls and other online sex workers are at a very high risk of being audited as a result of this harassment campaign,” he says. “The IRS requires rather detailed information from whistleblowers, including, at the very least, the taxpayer’s legal name and location. While some cam girls and other online sex workers may operate under their legal name, I doubt many do.”

“Moreover,” Kirk says, “the Service wants actionable information about significant tax issues, not guesses, and the program is not a forum for people with an ax to grind. Because the incel trolls engaging in the #thotaudit campaign likely have no idea whether their targets file taxes or report the income from their online work, I don’t think it likely that such reporting will actually trigger an audit.”

He says the best way for sex workers to protect themselves is to file their taxes, reporting their income as accurately as possible, and keeping receipts for any business expenses so they have a paper trail if they ever do get audited.

“Usually, we actually pay more than our fair share, since we’re quite conservative about writing off business expenses even in legal branches of sex work,” says an escort who goes by Eloise Earhart. “But the men who are participating in this mob know that the IRS isn’t really coming after us. I believe their true intent is simply to intimidate women.”

A sex worker named Faith echoed these sentiments, saying she uses an LLC to claim all of her income, and pays quarterly taxes to stay up-to-date. “I likely pay more in taxes than the individuals threatening to report those of us in this industry, that’s what I find so funny about this,” she says.

“The entire campaign is nothing more than another thorn in my side,” she says. “I don’t feel threatened at all by it, but it begs the question if this is just another attack on women.”

Earheart thinks it is, pointing out that even if this campaign isn’t likely to get people audited, it still doesn’t bode well for the overall treatment of sex workers.

“Sex workers are a stigmatized group. Violence against us is often brushed off by law enforcement,” says Earhart. “What I’m really afraid of is that this is the prelude towards an increase in targeted violence against sex workers by the far right. We are already seen as an ‘acceptable’ target of violence under the best of circumstances, and for a certain section of people on the right, FOSTA/SESTA was interpreted as a call for open season on sex workers.”

“Basically,” she says, “the ‘audit’ is fake, but the harassment is very real.”



Thotaudit is a brilliant troll job, and should only be taken as such. And these thots deserved to be trolled, and then trolled some more, and then trolled again.

But what I'm confused about is the sex worker definition. Wasn't there a big push by law enforcement to shut down Backpage and a lot of other sites for fears that the sex workers were sex trafficked? And wasn't it liberals who argued for sites promoting prostitution to be shut down because they were contributing to sex trafficking? So shouldn't Twitter and Instagram fall under that, considering they're now doing the same thing that Backpage and Craigslist's Adult section were doing? Linking whores to Johns?

But now it seems that sex workers are no longer victims of sex trafficking but are now victims of harassment?

And what I don't understand is that these "sex workers" are breaking the law and engaging in criminal activity but are largely getting away with it. Could you imagine if some Mexican narcos started selling drugs off Twitter and IG, and when asked if they pay taxes on their sales to Fed Gov, they claim harassment and racism against hard working Mexican immigrants?

Am I off base here, or are we venturing more and more into Clown world?

Even male supremacist pick-up artist Roosh is wondering why he’s still on Twitter.

Male supremacist extremist Daryush Valizadeh (known online as Roosh V.), who came to fame harassing overweight women, is at it again.

In the past week, Roosh has spread a hashtag calling for men to report sex workers or Instagram models who don’t pay income tax. The #ThotAudit hashtag originated with a Twitter user on Nov. 22 and has gone viral in the past few days. Roosh gave it plenty of airtime. He was the fourth biggest Twitter influencer for the hashtag on Tuesday morning, according to social media analysis platform hashtagify.

Thot is a misogynistic slang term which stands for “that ho over there.” In keeping with the harassment campaign, participants are now redefining the term as “that ho owes taxes.”

In a series of tweets, Roosh called on men to report women who make money but don’t pay taxes, writing: “your vagina isn't a 501(c)(3) charity” and claiming that “these girls are getting a free ride via beta bux and a broken sexual marketplace that is rigged in the favour of females.”

Even Roosh is aware this is not about taxes — the men reporting the women have no inkling of their taxable incomes or tax declarations — but about capitalizing on male resentment by shaming sex workers. As Roosh explained in a podcast on the topic — where he railed against video games featuring LGBT and black characters, put on a “black accent” and used racial slurs — he received a flood of messages from men asking him to support the #ThotAudit:

“Men are angry. Men have no outlet for their anger because they’re being banned and censored everywhere. If you’re a heterosexual man you’re not allowed to share your opinion anywhere you’re not allowed to speak out against hos, thots, people ruining your platforms…”

What’s more, he raged, women are “invading every space and turning it into a softcore pornography hangout.” Not usually so prudish, Roosh regularly tweets pictures of barely-clad women with the caption “would you bang?”

Roosh is notorious for his violent misogyny, condoning rape in his writings by advocating that “no mean no — until it means yes” and disparaging women as “cum buckets.” He has shared accounts of sexual encounters of his own that amount to assault, by his own description. His violent rhetoric led Amazon to take Roosh’s books down, and has also resulted in a ban from PayPal and even from the UK.

The deplatforming led him to close his male supremacist website, Return of Kings (ROK), a cornerstone of the so-called “manosphere” which claimed to give men sexual and dating advice. This advice often dismissed consent as an unfair burden to men and treated women’s rights as non-existent. ROK is designated as a male supremacist hate group by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC). In November, after SPLC published a story calling out Barnes & Noble for selling Roosh’s pick-up advice book, Game, the book was removed from their website.

Roosh is still present on Twitter. And the #ThotAudit campaign gave him a boost:

“This has blown up my account. I usually get 300,000 views a day on my Twitter. In the past day I’ve had three million.”

Roosh has continuously used the platform to spread his misogynistic campaigns and antisemitic conspiracy theories in the past. On November 27, he was prevented from tweeting from his account for twelve hours because of the misogynistic campaign, a move Twitter made after Hatewatch reached out to the company for comment.

Even Roosh is aware his privileges aren’t normal. He tweeted on Nov. 24, “People ask me how I’m still on Twitter. I believe it’s divine protection.”

UPDATE: Late Wednesday morning, Twitter responded directly to Hatewatch's request for comment. Twitter spokesperson Lisa Roman said, "We don't comment on individual accounts for privacy and security reasons. But, as you can see, the account owner has been temporarily suspended for violating Twitter Rules."


Should People Who Sell Sex Report Their Earnings To The IRS?

Over Thanksgiving weekend, social media blew up over an internet subculture of women who trade pictures and videos of themselves performing lewd acts for money. Online activists took to social media to slow this shameful trade. It resulted in a viral hashtag, #ThotAudit, in which thousands of people reported these profiles to the Internal Revenue Service of suspected tax fraud.

Thot is internet slang for “that ho over there.” The word is meant to denigrate a female. In the context of the #ThotAudit, it’s being used to describe a subculture of online prostitutes of various types. Such women set up “premium” accounts, in which they deliver varying levels of pornography, often accompanied with promises of social interaction ranging from private messengers to monthly video calls via Skype, some charging up to $3,000 a month for their interactions.

As one woman stated on her Patreon account: “I will do some other miscellaneous worthless craft that takes no skill to make you feel like I care about you [sic].” While this may raise some red flags in a reader’s mind about its legality, the technical definition of what these women do is creating pornography, so it’s legal.

This internet sex subculture bothered a young bodybuilder by the name of David Wu. His first online mention of the problem came early Thanksgiving morning, when he reposted a question on his Facebook profile: “Why do sex workers demand respect when they don’t even respect themselves?”

He escalated the question later in the day by posting a poll asking “Is ‘sex work’ real work?” The poll was swarmed in comments, apparently by sex sellers and their followers. The overwhelming response inspired Wu to push further against the pervasive online porn culture.

These people who sell sex for money have online “tip jars,” but many don’t report their earnings. Wu made a post that has, as of this writing, been shared nearly 19,000 times. It took a screenshot of an Internet pornography seller who posed the question: “Who reported my premium Snapchat to the IRS? I’m being f***ing audited,” followed by a call to report more of the sex traffickers.

He posted a handy link to the IRS. This site not only gives the information on how to report but offers a form where an informant can collect a percentage of the unpaid taxes from the IRS as a bounty if their information turns out to be correct.

Once Wu’s post went viral, it spurred a storm of panic among pornographers. Hundreds of these profiles were reported over the weekend. One posted in response, turning it into a feminist talking point: “A bunch of men on Twitter are mad because they believe they’re entitled to free nudes, so they’re reporting sex workers’ Snapchat incomes to the IRS for audits… …Just say you hate women & leave.”

Australian reporter Frank Chung spun the concern for tax fraud into politics, stating, “Right-wing trolls report online sex workers to tax authorities in #ThotAudit,” also calling the people reporting on the potentially illegal behavior of sex workers “incels.” The incel charge has been repeated frequently in conjunction with the hashtag. The term refers to people who are not sexually active and will likely never be, despite wishing to be. It’s most used derogatorily toward men who are perceived as unable to obtain sex.

PJ Media’s Megan Fox responded by saying “Imagine having so low of an opinion of your writing that you have to increase sales by auctioning off nudes of yourself at 40.” Fox published an article titled “Fed-Up Gamers Report Intrusive Sex Workers to the IRS for Tax Evasion,” concluding, “As a mother of daughters, this campaign strikes me as morally good. If this can dissuade young girls from using their genitals to make money off men who are betraying their wives, I’m all for it.”

People who sell sex and sexual images, as well as some feminists, try to normalize porn and prostitution. However, it is important to note this weekend’s outrage was directed not at the morality of their actions, but whether they’re paying taxes.

The argument feminists have made on repeat is “Sex work is real work.” If this is the case, shouldn’t such workers be subject to the same tax laws as the rest of us? Provocateur and pick-up artist Roosh made several snide comments about the pushback, stating, “I’m finding it hard to believe that women are not reporting income that is direct deposited into a bank account linked to their social security number, but their anger at the #ThotAudit shows that’s exactly the case. It’s like they think laws don’t apply to them or something.”

There’s one positive aspect about those angered by the call to ensure these “jobs” are properly taxed: these young women are coming to understand the conservative and libertarian stances on taxation and how it affects normal people. Taxation does feel like the theft of money into the endless pit of government, and when you’re not used to having it taken from you, it can be a real eye-opener.

As such, it’s best to have sympathy on these poor women who are at risk of losing their incomes and let them know that if they really want to stop this online persecution by tax, they must vote for Republicans for Congress in 2020.



Gold Member
I thought Roosh was safe from Twitter's censorship but evidently not:


Ted Cruz was on the warpath about this, and congress threatening to bring Dorsey up on charges for lying to them a few months ago got a regular conservative who was shoah'ed with no explaination un-banned so there is hope they might lay off the banning for now.


It is like social media needs thots.

Good: keep men's thir$ty eyes glued on social media.
Bad: men date in real life and form families instead of consuming social media.


Gold Member


Other Christian
Gold Member
Would be rather ironic if any of these "THOT" chicks getting upset about paying taxes, in the recent past, agreed with or demanded Trump had over all his tax paper work...


For pictures
Of one girl

Dude not to advocate p4p or porn but i just dont understand why someone would do that instead of hooking up with escorts and/or buying premium hd porn. Makes no sense.

Leonard D Neubache

Gold Member
"Lost a good friend..."

None of us were born with the pimp hand but this is betacuck delusion of an inexcusable level at any age.

In the RooshWorldOrder schools will be gender segregated and boys will be taught real gender studies.