Agencies periodically conduct their own special investigations and produce reports about certain allegations against their respective departments.
For example, the CIA Inspector General produced a report regarding the allegations of the connection between the CIA and drug trafficking.
Below, you will find reports and indexes that are relevant.
Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) Inspector General
CIA Inspector General Report of Investigation: Improper Handling of Classified Information by John M. Deutch, February 18, 2000 [84 Pages, 266kb]
CIA Inspector General Report of Dumping Hazardous Material into Potomac at CIA HQ, February 2, 2000 [33 Pages, 4.14MB]
List of CIA Inspections and Special Studies, 1994-1997 [26 Pages, 2.49mb]
Department of Energy (DOE) Inspector General
DOE/IG Investigation into Fisker Automotive, 2012 [32 Pages, 1.96MB] - On 26 March 2012, the DOE was notified about a misuse of funds and questionable business practices by Fisker Automotive. They previously had received DOE Loan Program Office financing. These files are the first release relating to their investigation.
National Nuclear Security Administration Nuclear Weapons Systems Configuration Management, March 2014 [30 Pages, 0.8MB] - The Office of Inspector General received multiple allegations regarding the National Nuclear Security Administration's (NNSA) management of configuration management (CM) information. The allegations related to incomplete product definitions for NNSA nuclear weapons, and ineffective management of classified nuclear weapons drawings, a situation that could lead to unauthorized changes to the drawings. In response, we initiated this audit to determine whether NNSA had maintained accurate and complete CM information for nuclear weapons and nuclear weapons components to support safe, sound and timely decisions related to these devices. The review substantiated the allegations and identified instances in which NNSA had not maintained accurate and complete CM information for its nuclear weapons and components.
DOE/IG Finds 6 BILLION U.S. Dollars MISSING, March 20, 2014 [9 Pages, 1.78MB] - The Office ofInspector General (OIG), in recent audits, investigations, and inspections, has identified significant vulnerabilities in the management of contract file documentation that could expose the Department to substantial financial losses. Specifically, over the past 6 years, OIG has identified Department of State (Department) contracts with a total value of more than $6 billion in which contract files were incomplete or could not be located at all. The failure to maintain contract files adequately creates significant financial risk and demonstrates a lack of internal control over the Department's contract actions.
Department of Homeland Security (DHS)
April 1, 2009 - September 30, 2009 [87 Pages - 1.87mb]
October 1, 2008 - March 31, 2009 [71 Pages - 2.66mb]
April 1, 2008 - September 30, 2008 [72 Pages - 2.70mb]
October 1, 2007 - March 31, 2008 [56 Pages - 3.5mb]
April 1, 2007 - September 30, 2007 [56 Pages - 2.8mb]
October 1, 2006 - March 31, 2007 [104 Pages - 2mb]
April 1, 2006 - September 30, 2006 [102 Pages - 8.76mb]
October 1, 2005 - March 31, 2006 [88 Pages - 413kb]
April 1, 2005 to September 30, 2005 [74 Pages - 62mb]
October 1, 2004 to March 31, 2005 [60 Pages - 1.32mb]
April 1, 2004 to September 30, 2004 [86 Pages - 3.53mb]
October 1, 2003 to March 31, 2004 [86 Pages - 3.53mb]
April 1, 2003 to September 30, 2003 [62 Pages - 1.24mb]
October 1, 2002 to March 31, 2003 [54 Pages - 963kb]
Director of National Intelligence
ODNI OIG Semi-Annual Reports, published in 2013 [98 Pages - 8.82MB]
Health and Human Services (HHS)
IG Investigations Closed 2005-2008 [150 Pages - 3.37mb]