VA ATTORNEY GENERAL OFFICE : GENERAL OFFICE

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va attorney general office
    attorney general
  • The head of the US Department of Justice
  • the person who holds the position of secretary of the Justice Department; "Edmund Randolph was the first Attorney General, appointed by President Washington"
  • The principal legal officer who represents a country or a state in legal proceedings and gives legal advice to the government
  • In most common law jurisdictions, the attorney general, or attorney-general, is the main legal advisor to the government, and in some jurisdictions he or she may in addition have executive responsibility for law enforcement or responsibility for public prosecutions.
  • the chief law officer of a country or state
    office
  • agency: an administrative unit of government; "the Central Intelligence Agency"; "the Census Bureau"; "Office of Management and Budget"; "Tennessee Valley Authority"
  • function: the actions and activities assigned to or required or expected of a person or group; "the function of a teacher"; "the government must do its part"; "play its role"
  • A room, set of rooms, or building used as a place for commercial, professional, or bureaucratic work
  • A room, department, or building used to provide a particular service
  • The local center of a large business
  • place of business where professional or clerical duties are performed; "he rented an office in the new building"
    va
  • (in the UK) Order of Victoria and Albert
  • Department of Veterans Affairs: the United States federal department responsible for the interests of military veterans; created in 1989
  • (vas) vessel: a tube in which a body fluid circulates
  • Vicar Apostolic
  • Veterans Affairs (formerly Veterans Administration)
  • Virginia: a state in the eastern United States; one of the original 13 colonies; one of the Confederate States in the American Civil War
va attorney general office - Report of
Report of Investigation Regarding Allegations of Mishandling of Classified Documents by Attorney General Alberto Gonzales
Report of Investigation Regarding Allegations of Mishandling of Classified Documents by Attorney General Alberto Gonzales
This report describes the investigation by the Department of Justice Office of the Inspector General (OIG) into allegations that Alberto Gonzales mishandled classified documents while serving as the Attorney General. The matter was referred to the OIG by Kenneth Wainstein, former Assistant Attorney General for the National Security Division, on August 10, 2007. The White House Counsel’s Office had initially notified the Department of Justice (Department) about the matter, and Wainstein, after consultation with other senior Department officials, referred the matter to the OIG for investigation.

This report summarizes the results of the OIG’s investigation. Section II provides background information related to this matter, including an overview of classification issues for National Security Information, a description of the facilities available to Gonzales as Attorney General for storing classified
information, and a summary of pertinent security briefings provided to Gonzales as White House Counsel and as Attorney General.

This report describes the investigation by the Department of Justice Office of the Inspector General (OIG) into allegations that Alberto Gonzales mishandled classified documents while serving as the Attorney General. The matter was referred to the OIG by Kenneth Wainstein, former Assistant Attorney General for the National Security Division, on August 10, 2007. The White House Counsel’s Office had initially notified the Department of Justice (Department) about the matter, and Wainstein, after consultation with other senior Department officials, referred the matter to the OIG for investigation.

This report summarizes the results of the OIG’s investigation. Section II provides background information related to this matter, including an overview of classification issues for National Security Information, a description of the facilities available to Gonzales as Attorney General for storing classified
information, and a summary of pertinent security briefings provided to Gonzales as White House Counsel and as Attorney General.

88% (12)
STM 3252
STM 3252
The Office of Medical Operations (OMO) is receiving a Distinguished Group Award for their efforts in implementing the National Managed Care Contract (NMCC), improving the efficiency of the prisoner medical program, and saving taxpayers $214 million dollars through re-pricing of prisoner medical claims. In addition, OMO oversaw the development of an online network of preferred medical care providers (PPN) that reduces district workloads and increases audit compliance with Federal procurement statutes and regulations. Finally, OMO has implemented an Electronic Prisoner Medical Request System (ePMR) in every district to electronically transmit requests for prisoner medical care for review, reducing storage space and improving access to information. Receiving the group award from Deputy Director Chris Dudley, Deputy Attorney General James Cole, and Director Stacia Hylton are Richard Shapiro, Diane Stempin, Lanette Cardinale, Anne Ortega, Captain Lori Hanton, and Commanders James Michael Tingen and Darin Burns. Receiving this award from Deputy Director Chris Dudley, Deputy Attorney General James Cole, and Director Stacia Hylton are Richard Shapiro, Diane Stempin, Lanette Cardinale, Anne Ortega, Captain Lori Hanton, and Commanders James Michael Tingen and Darin Burns. The US Marshals Service Director's Awards are annually given to top performing deputies and administrative employees throughout the Service. The 2011 awards ceremony honoring the men and women who distinguished themselves in 2010 was held on May 18 in Arlington, Va. Credit : Shane T. McCoy / US Marshals
Warren Earl Burger
Warren Earl Burger
Warren Burger, the 15th Chief Justice of the United States, served 17 years in office before resigning to accept appointment as the unpaid chairman of the Commission on the Bicentennial of the U.S. Constitution, through which he championed the rule of law as it developed under the Magna Carta and the American Constitution and Bill of Rights. Burger earned his degrees at night, working days to support himself. In private practice in the Twin Cities, he also taught law and became involved in electoral politics floor-managing the 1948 and 1952 presidential bids of Harold Stassen at the Republican National Conventions. Burger came to Washington to serve as Assistant Attorney General, Civil Division, of the Justice Department and was named by President Dwight Eisenhower to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia in 1955. Burger sought to improve the administration of justice in the United States as much through reform of administrative procedures and court management and efficiency as through the more than 250 decisions he authored and the votes he cast and the cases he had brought before the court. He is perhaps best known for authoring the unanimous opinion that required Nixon to surrender White House tape recordings and papers that had been subpoenaed for use in Watergate cover-up trials. Burger was interred in a private ceremony, rejoining his wife in death, in section 5, Plot 7015-2. A private memorial on which the names of both are inscribed marks the grave.

va attorney general office
va attorney general office
Strategic Plan for Fiscal Years 2007 - 2012: Stewards of the American Dream
The DOJ Strategic Plan for FY 2007-2012 describes how we will use our resources. It assures the public that those resources will be devoted to our most critical mission areas, and that none will be wasted through duplicative or overlapping activities.

The plan describes comprehensive, realistic, multiyear strategies for carrying out the Department's mission and meeting our responsibilities. It is oriented toward achieving our vision of securing equal justice for all, enhancing respect for the rule of law, and making America a safer and less violent nation. It provides to the President, the Congress, and the American people an overview of the problems and challenges the Department faces in the years ahead and the goals and objectives we have set for ourselves. It is a reaffirmation of
our commitment to be responsible stewards of the American dream.

The DOJ Strategic Plan for FY 2007-2012 describes how we will use our resources. It assures the public that those resources will be devoted to our most critical mission areas, and that none will be wasted through duplicative or overlapping activities.

The plan describes comprehensive, realistic, multiyear strategies for carrying out the Department's mission and meeting our responsibilities. It is oriented toward achieving our vision of securing equal justice for all, enhancing respect for the rule of law, and making America a safer and less violent nation. It provides to the President, the Congress, and the American people an overview of the problems and challenges the Department faces in the years ahead and the goals and objectives we have set for ourselves. It is a reaffirmation of
our commitment to be responsible stewards of the American dream.

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