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Mr Houlihan said he had to Google 'tax avoidance' after a Panorama reporter called him in October over his investment.

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He told Panorama he had 'never been part of any tax avoidance scheme', adding: 'I reserve the right to take the most severe legal action available to me - that is lawyer speak.'I would have just said, f*** off.'But taxpayers have expressed their outrage at the revelation.

One Twitter user wrote: 'Will BBC drop Mrs Brown's Boys over tax avoidance claims?

Three stars of the BBC sitcom Mrs Brown's Boys allegedly put more than £2 million into companies in Mauritius as part of a tax avoidance scheme.

Patrick Houlihan, Martin Delany and Fiona O'Carroll took funds received from the production company owned by creator and star of the show, Brendan O'Carroll, and transferred them overseas, the BBC reported.

Fiona O'Carroll, who plays Maria Brown (far left), Paddy Houlihan who plays Dermot (second left) and Martin Delany, who plays Trevor (fifth from left with glasses) are named in the Paradise Papers.

Mrs Brown's Boys star Brendan O'Carroll is not involved Fiona O'Carroll - the daughter of the show's creator Brendan O'Carroll - who plays Maria and her husband, Martin Delany, who plays Trevor, are said to have diverted their money into the scheme.

He had been one of thousands using a legal off-shore scheme to pay as little as one per cent income tax.

He is believed to have been the largest beneficiary of the K2 accountancy arrangement, said to shelter £168million a year from the taxman Dubbed the ‘Paradise Papers’, the leak is second only to last year’s Panama Papers and again exposes how the rich and powerful shield wealth offshore.

The Irish singer said: "I've been assured by those running the company that it is fully tax compliant, but if that is not the case I want to know as much as the tax office does, and so I also welcome the audit they have said they will undertake."Tech giant Apple is alleged to have rearranged its affairs, moving the firm holding most of its untaxed overseas cash to Jersey, after changes were made to controversial Irish tax practices, the BBC and Guardian said.

Apple said its new structure did not reduce tax payments in any country and "ensured that our tax obligation to the United States was not reduced".

Mr O'Carroll told the broadcaster neither he nor his companies had been involved in a tax avoidance scheme or structure.

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