FILE - In this June 3, 2013, file photo House Appropriations Committee 

FILE - In this June 3, 2013, file photo House Appropriations Committee Chairman Rep. Hal Rogers, R-Ky., right, talks with the chairman of the committee that funds the IRS, Rep. Ander Crenshaw, R-Fla., the House Financial Services and General Government subcommittee, on Capitol Hill in Washington during a hearing with acting IRS Commissioner Danny Werfel. Republicans have fought the health care law since it was enacted in 2010 without a single GOP vote. Now the IRS scandals are getting some Republicans a timely excuse to to starve it by refusing funding for its implementation. “I think it’s safe to say they’re (IRS) not going to get the kind of increase they’re asking for,” said Crenshaw, R-Fla. “The question is, based on their bad behavior, are they going to end up with less money?” he said.  (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)
Associated Press
FILE - In this June 3, 2013, file photo House Appropriations Committee Chairman Rep. Hal Rogers, R-Ky., right, talks with the chairman of the committee that funds the IRS, Rep. Ander Crenshaw, R-Fla., the House Financial Services and General Government subcommittee, on Capitol Hill in Washington during a hearing with acting IRS Commissioner Danny Werfel. Republicans have fought the health care law since it was enacted in 2010 without a single GOP vote. Now the IRS scandals are getting some Republicans a timely excuse to to starve it by refusing funding for its implementation. “I think it’s safe to say they’re (IRS) not going to get the kind of increase they’re asking for,” said Crenshaw, R-Fla. “The question is, based on their bad behavior, are they going to end up with less money?” he said. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)
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