FILE – In this May 17, 2013 file photo Justin Binik-Thomas, a former Cincinnati Tea Party spokesman and owner of Conservative Media Group of Deer Park, Ohio, speaks in the hearing room on Capitol Hill in Washington, during a break in the hearing about the extra scrutiny the Internal Revenue Service gave Tea Party and other conservative groups that applied for tax-exempt status. Shouts of vindication from around the country suggest tea party movement's leaders think it is getting its groove back. They say the IRS acknowledgement that it had targeted their groups for extra scrutiny is helping pump new energy into the coalition. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

Associated Press
FILE – In this May 17, 2013 file photo Justin Binik-Thomas, a former Cincinnati Tea Party spokesman and owner of Conservative Media Group of Deer Park, Ohio, speaks in the hearing room on Capitol Hill in Washington, during a break in the hearing about the extra scrutiny the Internal Revenue Service gave Tea Party and other conservative groups that applied for tax-exempt status. Shouts of vindication from around the country suggest tea party movement's leaders think it is getting its groove back. They say the IRS acknowledgement that it had targeted their groups for extra scrutiny is helping pump new energy into the coalition. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
FILE – In this May 17, 2013 file photo Justin Binik-Thomas, a former Cincinnati Tea Party spokesman and owner of Conservative Media Group of Deer Park, Ohio, speaks in the hearing room on Capitol Hill in Washington, during a break in the hearing about the extra scrutiny the Internal Revenue Service gave Tea Party and other conservative groups that applied for tax-exempt status. Shouts of vindication from around the country suggest tea party movement's leaders think it is getting its groove back. They say the IRS acknowledgement that it had targeted their groups for extra scrutiny is helping pump new energy into the coalition. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
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