Repairs Continue Year After IRS Protester Crash

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    A man believed to have a grudge against the Internal Revenue Service allegedly flew his airplane into a seven-story office building. (Published Friday, Feb. 19, 2010)

    A Texas building where a tax protester killed himself by flying his small plane into the structure continues to be repaired a year later.

    Friday was the first anniversary of the fiery crash into the Austin building where the Internal Revenue Service had offices.

    Stack's Online Rant Comes Down To Tax Law Passed Two Decades Ago

    [DFW] Stack's Online Rant Comes Down To Tax Law Passed Two Decades Ago
    IRS laws make it difficult for certain contractors, including computer programmers, to get out of paying self-employment taxes, (Published Friday, Feb. 19, 2010)

    The Austin American-Statesman reports new tenants could start moving into the multi-story building by the end of 2011.

    Andrew Joseph Stack III died in the Feb. 18, 2010, crash he caused by flying his single-engine plane into Echelon I. An IRS worker, Vernon Hunter, was at work and was killed.

    Kevin Kimball with KVA Inc., a management company that operates the building, says the damaged structural steel has been replaced.

    Kimball says the next step is replacing the glass curtain wall exterior, followed by interior work.

    Austin Plane Crash Investigation Continues

    [DFW] Austin Plane Crash Investigation Continues
    The FBI is looking into whether the pilot who flew his plane into an Austin building had explosives on board. (Published Friday, Feb. 19, 2010)