United States Department of the Interior
Daniel Jorjani, the nominee to be the agency’s top lawyer, has been accused of lying to Congress about the agency’s controversial public records policy.
A Center for American Progress review shows nearly 30 million acres of federal land in the state are at risk of being developed or transferred.
The Department of Interior broke the law by raiding park entrance fees, the U.S. Government Accountability Office said.
Joe Balash, who oversaw oil and gas drilling on federal lands, had encouraged drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
The new rules are a “breathtaking" and “illegal” attack on the bedrock conservation law, an Earthjustice attorney said.
The president has long been fascinated by displays of military might.
A new administrative report calls for a "thorough review" of all mining bans.
David Bernhardt said there is no law mandating that he combat global warming: "You guys come up with the shalls.”
The changes are estimated to save the oil industry $824 million over the next decade.
Daniel Jorjani, a former Koch brothers adviser, has been tapped to serve as the agency’s top lawyer. He'll likely face face tough questions Thursday.
A Campaign Legal Center complaint outlined a "pattern of ethical misconduct" at the federal agency.
The new job at a Nevada mining company comes fewer than four months after Zinke left his position.
David Bernhardt, a former fossil fuel lobbyist, was confirmed as the new Interior secretary four days ago.
The former oil lobbyist has served as acting secretary since Ryan Zinke's departure. Critics have dubbed him the “ultimate D.C. swamp creature.”
The former oil and gas lobbyist said Thursday that extending his ethics recusals would leave him “handcuffed.”
New analysis shows ex-clients of longtime lobbyist David Bernhardt have had dozens of meetings with top agency officials.
One speaker in the 2017 tape boasts of a petroleum group's links to David Bernhardt, who is now the acting Interior chief.
A grand jury is reportedly probing whether the former Interior chief lied to investigators about the agency's 2017 decision to block the project.
In an interview, Faith Vander Voort argued that attacks by radical self-proclaimed Muslim groups pose a bigger threat to society than climate change does.