The US Marshals Service is auctioning off a handful of wacky cars owned by a man named Ryan Sheridan, who was sentenced to prison earlier this year in a multimillion-dollar Medicaid scheme.
Sheridan owned and operated Braking Point Recovery Center in Ohio, and the US Department of Justice said he billed Medicaid for tens of millions of dollars worth of services that weren't necessary or never happened.
Found guilty of several crimes including money laundering and healthcare fraud, Sheridan was sentenced to 7.5 years in prison and ordered to pay more than $24 million in restitution.
According to a press release from the US Marshals, Sheridan spent a chunk of his loot on vehicles, including three replicas of iconic 1980s movie cars.
On Saturday, Sheridan's replicas will be sold through Skipco Auto Auctions.
"These three flashy cars are an example of the ill-gotten gains obtained with the tens of millions of dollars that Ryan Sheridan stole from Medicaid, and therefore American taxpayers," US Marshal Pete Elliott of the Northern District of Ohio said in a statement.
One of the cars up for sale is a replica of the Batmobile from the 1989 "Batman" movie.
Underneath, it's a 1995 Chevrolet Caprice.
It has unknown mileage ...
... and a black leather interior.
The second vehicle up for auction is a replica of the Ecto-1, which the Ghostbusters used to get around New York in the 1984 film.
It's based on a 1959 Cadillac ...
... and has all manner of ghost-fighting gizmos up top.
The folks over at The Drive identified the car as a repurposed hearse ...
... which seems to check out.
The final replica up for auction is, without a doubt, one of the most iconic movie cars of all time — the time-traveling DeLorean DMC-12 from "Back to the Future."
It comes complete with a flux capacitor ...
... tons of interior switches and dials ...
... and lots of doodads that make it look just like the original movie car.
Like all the cars up for sale, it's unclear from the ads whether or not the DeLorean is drivable.
For the sake of the DMC-12's new owner, let's hope that it can at least hit 88 mph — or else, what's the point?
The trio of cars crosses the auction block both in person and online through Skipco Auto Auctions on Saturday. It just might be the perfect opportunity to snag a great deal on an '80s icon.