Federal Law Enforcement

A "federal law officer" named Mark ? contacted me by phone. He left a voicemail that said it was urgent for me to contact him. He had a very heavy Indian accent so it was difficult to understand all the details and his last name. When I called back, I got a woman named Kelly Smith – also with a heavy Indian accent which was hard to understand at times. She read a "report" to me and I was told to not interrupt her while she read it. It said that there was a warrant out for my arrest and a legal lawsuit against my name and identity. She said I owed the IRS an "education tax" from the past (Internal Revenue Code #6331H) and that because I had not responded to phone calls and emails, I would be arrested and put in jail or I could pay the fee ($13,000) within 45 minutes. When I told her I was not contacted by anyone and that I do not owe the IRS or an education tax, she became argumentative. When I told her I was looking her up and that I thought this was a fraudulent claim, she hung up.

Share Review:
Yes it is. Based on the user review published on PropertyFraud.com, it is strongly advised to avoid Federal Law Enforcement in any dealing and transaction.
Not really. In spite of the review published here, there has been no response from Federal Law Enforcement. Lack of accountability is a major factor in determining trust.
Because unlike PropertyFraud.com, other websites get paid to remove negative reviews and replace them with fake positive ones.
Federal Law Enforcement is rated 1 out of 5 based on the reviews submitted by our users and is marked as POOR.
Never trust websites which offer a shady ‘advocacy package’ to businesses. Search for relevant reviews on Ripoff Report and Pissed Consumer to see more unbiased reviews.