- Federally chartered "National Association" (N.A.) banks or federal credit unions, their employees' wages, shareholder dividends, bondholder interest, interest paid to depositors, etc.;
- US government civilian and military employees (obviously);
- Television and radio stations with FCC broadcast licenses;
- Airlines and pilots with FAA licenses;
- Medical clinics which serve Medicare and Medicaid patients (to the extent that they do so);
- Railroads licensed for interstate commerce;
- Mining and oil companies working claims on BLM land;
- Interstate trucking companies with US DOT licenses;
- Non-citizen green card and H1-B work visa holders legally working in the US (at anything);
- US citizens working abroad and taking advantage of a US tax treaty;
- Private sector companies working on federal government contracts;
- Companies producing goods protected by US patent filings (govt granted monopolies);
- Stockbrokers and others holding SEC licenses;
- Perhaps: profits derived from trading on US-regulated exchanges (NYSE, NASDAQ, COMEX, etc.).
Law and Order: What Should Law-Abiding Bitcoin Users Know?
According to the recent tax treatment guidance issued by the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) Bitcoin has to be considered as property. Those who hold or use Bitcoin are attempting to read between the lines to understand the principles of taxation and the obligations of every entrepreneur, miner on investor operating in the online financial market.