The FBI needs to ensure that it makes timely nominations to the terrorist watch listFBI found lax updating terror watch list May 07, 2009
The department must be vigilant to ensure that such egregious misconduct does not occur in the futureReport: Politics in Civil Rights Division Jan 13, 2009
That was one of the significant problems ... the lack of oversight of these peopleSenators condemn Justice Dept. politics Jul 30, 2008
We believe that while the FBI could have provided clearer guidance earlier and could have pressed harder its concerns about detainee abuse by other agencies; the FBI should be credited for its conduct and professionalism and for generally avoiding participation in detainee abuseOfficial: FBI avoided prisoner abuse Jun 10, 2008
The DEA has made improvements to its internal controls over weapons and laptop computers since our 2002 audit, such as conducting physical inventories and reconciling these inventories to its financial system recordsReport: DEA loses guns, computers Mar 29, 2008
Glenn Alan Fine (circa 1956— ) is the Inspector General of the United States Department of Justice, having been confirmed by the United States Senate on December 15, 2000. Prior to his appointment as Inspector General, Fine served as Special Counsel to the Inspector General from January 1995 until 1996, when he was made Director of the OIG's Special Investigations and Review Unit.
Immediately prior to joining the OIG office at the Department of Justice, Fine had been in a private law practice in Washington, D.C., where he specialized in labor and employment law. Before entering private practice, Fine served as an Assistant United States Attorney for the Washington, D.C. United States Attorney's Office from 1986 to 1989. In those three years, he prosecuted more than 35 criminal jury trials and handled numerous grand jury investigations.
Fine's father was an antitrust lawyer at the Justice Department for 28 years.