In 2014, another Environmental protection agency worker was caught viewing porn on the government computer “during work hrs with a child who been visiting throughout the EPA’s ‘Bring Your Kids and Sons to operate Day.’”
Environmental protection agency has already established its very own problems with employees spending all day long watching porn.
The IG’s office “investigated whether another Environmental protection agency worker had intentionally provided tainted baked goods for that bake purchase,” but discovered that wasn’t the situation. What went down was the “employee who’d provided the baked goods had unintentionally melted the baggage that contains the baked goods while affixing adornments having a hot glue gun.”
The worker, who’s apparently not too efficient at baking, “removed the products in the bake purchase once it had been recognized that they are contaminated,” and “[n]o proof of malicious activity was discovered.Inches
America can relax since the Ecological Protection Agency (Environmental protection agency) solved the situation from the odd smelling baked goods.
Employees watching porn around the taxpayer’s cent is a huge problem recently. An NBC Washington analysis found nearly 100 federal workers accepted to watching porn for approximately six hrs each day while at the office.
The worker got “several performance awards, which incorporated financial awards varying from $600 to $2,000 along with a time-off award of 16 hrs,” Sullivan told Congress.
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In 2015, the Environmental protection agency investigator Patrick Sullivan told Congress the company gave financial awards for an worker who had been caught viewing pornography at the office.
Besides the bake purchase incident, Environmental protection agency investigators also caught another worker who “viewed pornographic material on the government-issued computer,” based on the report. That worker was handed “a 45-day suspension without pay.”
Environmental protection agency investigators investigated goods offered in an agency bake purchase after one worker reported falling ill. The worker apparently ate baked products which “smelled odd,” the inspector general’s office reported.
That’s one of a large number of Environmental protection agency IG investigations not disclosed towards the public from late 2016 through March 2017. The IG’s semiannual reports to Congress list summaries of investigations on Environmental protection agency employees, contractors and grantees that weren’t formerly disclosed towards the public.