The federal government spent more than half a million in taxpayer dollars to teach kids how to make video game-style movies that most can learn to create online for free.
A California judge’s order blocking temporarily the release of some undercover footage targeting Planned Parenthood failed to slow down the pro-life group behind the searing and increasingly graphic videos targeting the family planning and abortion giant.
The doctor who blew the whistle on shamefully poor treatment of veterans at the Phoenix VA medical clinic said Thursday that she is disappointed by the lack of progress in improving care and said she would tell new doctors not to sign up with the beleaguered agency.
In his first policy response to the killings of five American troops at a Tennessee reserve center, Defense Secretary Ashton Carter released a memo Thursday that will let more service members carry guns stateside while on base or at more vulnerable satellite offices.
The National Institutes for Health has spent over $2.6 million since 2011 on a program to motivate truck drivers to lose weight.
A federal judge Wednesday rebuked the Obama administration’s IRS for refusing to divulge documents, including Lois G. Lerner’s emails, and warned that he would hold in contempt those who break his orders.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development gave low-income, taxpayer funded housing to millionaires, according to a new audit.
The IRS sent one of its intrusive scrutiny letters to a nonprofit group in order to throw up a smokescreen and prevent the group from complaining to Congress about poor treatment, according to one of Lois G. Lerner’s apparently lost emails, which were recovered by auditors and released by an interest group Tuesday.
In anticipation of massive population growth prompted by an oil boom in North Dakota, the city of Ray made plans in 2011 to expand much of its infrastructure, including building a $2.5 million wastewater treatment plant, which it completed in July 2014, according to city officials.
The Obama administration formally announced that inspectors general will have to get permission from their agency heads to gain access to grand jury, wiretap and fair credit information — an action that severely limits the watchdogs’ oversight capabilities, independence and power to uncover fraud.