Before you cheat on your taxes this weekend, know this: It's a slippery slope to becoming evil. A new survey found that people who cheat on their taxes are also more likely to lie on a resume, illegally claim unemployment, take credit for someone else's work, park in handicapped spots, AND believe they're more attractive and more important than other people . . . including their kids.
Think about THIS before you "forget" to report $15,000 in income this weekend. Cheating on your taxes is a slippery slope toward being a completely ethics-free human being.
A new survey found that only 7% of Americans admit they cheat on their taxes . . . but the ones who do are more likely to cheat on everything else too. Here are the things tax cheats are more likely to do than non-tax cheats:
Keep the wrong change from a cashier.
Pretend to like someone to get a free dinner.
Lie on their resume.
Work a job that's paid under the table while claiming unemployment.
Take credit for someone else's work.
Park in a handicapped spot.