A federal law enforcement official could not persuade the appeals court to overturn his removal stemming from his conviction on a Virginia felony charge for possession with intent to distribute.
The Department of Justice IG has announced his office will be reviewing how the FBI handled its inquiry into Hillary Clinton’s email use around the time of the presidential election.
Here is yet another case in which a court has taken issue with an agency’s withholding of information in response to a FOIA request. This time it’s the Department of Justice—the agency responsible for “overseeing” how the government is handling its disclosure obligations.
Three House Committee Chairmen sent a letter to Attorney General Loretta Lynch asking why the Justice Department was declining to press criminal charges against the EPA for its role in the Gold King Mine spill in Colorado.
Crimes against the Postal Service seem rampant in one section of California. 33 people, including a number of Postal Service employees, have been charged with various crimes.
The Justice Department writes in a letter it may have provided inaccurate information to a Senator regarding whistleblower allegations about hiring practices at the Marshals Service.
Did the Justice Department violate a “last chance” settlement agreement by not selecting the affected employee for various law enforcement positions for which she applied?
An FBI agent fired for taping his sexual encounters with three women had some success before the Federal Circuit.
An employee supported by AFGE tried to expand the emergency crime provision by arguing that in addition to giving him thirty-days notice of its proposed action, the agency also was required to determine that there was reasonable cause to believe he had committed a crime. The court did not agree.