Lisa Jackson, the former Environmental Protection Agency administrator who used a fake name and private email address to conduct official business, is now criticizing the Trump administration’s EPA for being “non-transparent.”
A sprawling network of left-wing foundations, non-profit groups, and individual donors and activists may be flouting federal law in advocating an anti-fossil-fuel agenda, according to a major Senate report released on Wednesday.
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) officials did not intentionally skirt public record laws or encourage the use of private emails, the agency’s internal watchdog reported Monday, but one transparency advocate says investigators did not look hard enough.
Former Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Lisa Jackson has hired a lawyer in the ongoing congressional investigation into her use of private and secret email addresses to conduct official business.
Jackson, who announced her resignation from the EPA in December amid a congressional probe, hired lawyer Barry Coburn from the D.C. firm Coburn & Greenbaum, according to a source.
The Environmental Protection Agency may have intentionally skirted public disclosure requirements under the Freedom of Information Act, a federal judge ruled Thursday.
Former Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Lisa Jackson used her private email to conduct official business, including with a lobbyist, in a possible violation of federal record laws.
“Richard Windsor” may have only been an alias for former Environmental Protection Agency administrator Lisa Jackson, but that didn’t stop him from being awarded numerous certificates for ethics and records management.
A conservative Washington, D.C., think tank filed a lawsuit against the Environmental Protection Agency Wednesday to obtain text messages from EPA nominee Gina McCarthy.
Republican senators on Thursday boycotted a vote to move forward the confirmation of Gina McCarthy, who has been tapped by President Barack Obama to head the Environmental Protection Agency.
President Barack Obama tapped Environmental Protection Agency official Gina McCarthy to head the agency on Monday, but a widening probe into the use of secret email addresses by high-level EPA officials could slow her nomination and cause headaches for the administration.