u.s. government

Employees accused of misconduct at the Department of Homeland Security could face more stringent penalties under an overhaul that follows complaints about the handling of internal discipline in the third largest U.S. government agency.
A U.S. House committee has passed a bill outlawing the distribution of fake or misleading materials that resemble census forms or prevent people from participating in the nation's head count.
Goodyear has agreed to recall more than 173,000 recreational vehicle tires that the U.S. government says can fail and have killed or injured 95 people since 1998.
A small number of COVID-19 patients are relapsing after taking Pfizer's antiviral pill, raising questions about the drug at the center of the U.S. response effort.
In total, 1,350,000 Americans were collecting jobless aid the week that ended March 12, another five-decade low.
The U.S. will likely see an uptick in cases caused by the omicron descendant BA.2 starting in the next few weeks.
The lawsuit was filed in federal court in Washington, D.C.
The average amount awarded per death is $6,500, according to FEMA.
U.S. District Judge Lewis A. Kaplan said the former president used “frivolous” legal challenges to delay Carroll's defamation lawsuit, including claiming that the state court lacked jurisdiction over him.
The long-fought postal overhaul has been years in the making and comes amid widespread complaints about mail service slowdowns.