The new report from the Justice Department inspector general concludes that McCabe, the former FBI deputy director, lied to then-FBI Director James Comey, to other FBI agents, and to officials of the Office of the Inspector General. Some of those lies came when McCabe was under oath.
Earlier this month, the Senate Committee on Government Operations reviewed H.910, an act relating to the Open Meeting Law and the Public Records Act. What constitutes an open meeting? What doesn’t? How might that change? Watch video of the committee hearings held at the Vermont Statehouse.
The secretary of state’s website provides that individuals with a subjective intent to move to a town are eligible to vote. The website states, “The law creates a subjective standard.” That is not what the law provides.
It is troubling that those who use substances that are deemed safe today would be held liable should those substances be deemed to be toxic at some unknown time in the future. Insurance underwriters have told me that these conditions will make it virtually impossible to obtain insurance for companies that use chemicals in their normal operations. Lenders have told me the same thing regarding financing.
Exorbitant battery storage costs prevent rooftop solar installations from paying for themselves in the long run, making home energy storage an impractical use for average consumers in the foreseeable future, a new study determined.
The Department of Justice Inspector General report on the “lack of candor” by FBI deputy Director Andrew McCabe documents for the first time the Obama administration’s effort to shut down the bureau’s investigation of the Clinton Foundation.
Three charts highlight some of the abundant fruits economic freedom brings to people fortunate enough to live in countries where it is cultivated.
Many facts make stopping climate change as impossible as stopping the tides. Let me just give you a few numbers to think about when you talk about a sustainable environment.
Groups like the ACLU, Freedom from Religion Foundation, and the American Humanist Association among others have used this phrase as a call to arms in a never-ending litigious assault. Hell bent on exorcising religion from American life, they have no shortage of plaintiffs from sea to shining sea.
We have spent $28 billion on welfare programs since the War on Poverty began, yet the ability of the poor to achieve self-sufficiency has actually decreased. Government spends $1.1 trillion annually on the same failed programs while hoping for different results.
Mulvaney is the first CFPB official to admit the agency’s massive data mining of consumer mortgage and credit card information is vulnerable to hackers and that data bases have been breached.