If you’re under investigation by the Dept of Interior OIG and facing Federal Charges we help you qualify for early release programs authorized by the Federal Bureau of Prisons.
For assistance contact us at:
The U.S. Department of the Interior is a Cabinet-level agency that manages America’s 500 million acres of land and vast natural and cultural resources. It and employs some 70,000 people, in nine technical bureaus:
The Department of Interior Office of the Inspector General (OIG) is an oversight organization and was created pursuant to the Inspector General Act of 1978 to provide oversight at preventing inefficient or unlawful operations within the Department of the Interior and its nine bureaus.
Department of Interior (DOI), Office of Inspector General (OIG), Office of Assistant Inspector General for Investigations (OI)is responsible for conducting criminal, civil, and administrative investigations primarily focused on fraud waste and abuse.
Department of the Interior Inspector General Special Agents conduct extremely complex and difficult, highly visible and/or exceedingly sensitive investigations that may be local, regional, interregional, or department-wide in scope involving a wide range of complex criminal, civil and administrative investigative techniques, involving complex fraud schemes, civil false claims, DOI violations and allegations of other crimes.
Department of the Interior OIG special agents have been granted Federal law enforcement authority to conduct criminal investigations—including the authority to make arrests, obtain and execute search warrants, and carry firearms.
(A) carry a firearm while engaged in official duties as authorized under this Act or other statute;
(B) make an arrest without a warrant while engaged in official duties as authorized under this Act or other statute, or as expressly authorized by the Attorney General, for any offense against the United States.
(C) seek and execute warrants for arrest, a search of premises, or seizure of evidence issued under the authority of the United States upon probable cause to believe that a violation has been committed.