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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Bob Perciasepe
The Environmental Protection Agency paid $750,000 a year to a warehouse contractor in suburban Washington whose employees watched television and lifted weights while taxpayer-paid supplies decayed in moldy, rat-infested conditions, an internal investigation found.
The Environmental Protection Agency's aerial surveillance policy isn't earning many fans in the Midwest.
The Environmental Protection Agency said Monday that it will retrain all employees on how to comply with open-records laws and acknowledged that it needs to do better at storing instant-message communications, after the agency came under severe fire from members of Congress who say it appears to have broken those laws.
He said EPA would determine if it could terminate the Apex contract and bar Apex from future government work.
Perciasepe said the EPA also began a review of employee management of the contract to determine potential disciplinary action.