DOJ’s stunning inability to prosecute its own bad actors

One was caught red-handed engaged in nepotism. Another, a lawyer no less, admitted to shoplifting at a Marine barracks store. A third leaked sealed court information to the news media. And a fourth engaged in fraud by turning a government garage into a personal repair shop.

Four cases, all solved in the past month, with suspects who cost taxpayers hundreds of thousands of dollars and significant breaches of public trust.

But these weren’t your everyday perps.

All were U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) employees who are supposed to catch other criminals while working for the FBI, the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and U.S. attorneys’ offices. Instead, they broke the law or violated the rules. And all managed to escape prosecution, despite their proven transgressions.

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1 Response to DOJ’s stunning inability to prosecute its own bad actors

  1. Hadenoughalready says:

    I just heard about this and I’m not only disgusted, I’ve been betrayed. We ALL have!
    As a former LEO, I’m at a complete loss. What’s the point of even pursuing criminals if not even their own are being prosecuted?
    If these morons can’t prosecute a “shoplifter” or an “embezzler” from within their own ranks, what good are they? Who can possibly ever look up to them, respect them?
    Simple answer: No one!.
    I need a drink…

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