Investigative reporter covering the pandemic, federal government, technology and tax exempt nonprofits. Education: Virginia Tech, BA in economics and history Robert O’Harrow Jr. is a reporter and author on the investigative unit of The Washington Post who has focused on surveillance, technology, national security, corruption, contracting and political affairs, including the administration of President Trump. O’Harrow was a member of the team that won a Pulitzer Prize for the 2017 coverage of Roy Moore. He has been a Pulitzer Prize finalist twice and a four-time finalist for the Gerald Loeb Award for business writing. He also is the winner of top awards from Investigative Reporters and Editors and Sigma Delta Chi. O'Harrow's books include No Place To Hide; Zero Day: The Threat In Cyber Space; and The Quartermaster: Montgomery C. Meigs, Lincoln's General, Master Builder of the Union Army Honors & Awards:
The footage, covering dozens of hours of Council for National Policy meetings in February and in August, offers an inside view of the group’s obsessions, fears and plans at a pivotal moment in the conservative movement.
Trump has run the office much the way he has approached governance in general, showing skepticism, ambivalence and a lack of focus according to government audits, documents and drug policy specialists.
Emergent BioSolutions is the only maker of multiple drugs the government deems crucial for the Strategic National Stockpile, and the government is the company’s primary customer, accounting for most of its revenue.
Robert Kadlec’s office at HHS made a deal to buy up to $2.8 billion of smallpox vaccine from a company that once paid him as a consultant, a connection he did not disclose on a Senate questionnaire when he was nominated.
In their private communications, scientists at academic, hospital and public health labs expressed alarm at the Trump administration’s failure to move quickly and at bureaucratic demands that delayed testing.
Stephen Schwartz expressed those views in columns in a Yale newspaper and more recently has worked as a lawyer in controversial battles over the voting rights of African Americans in North Carolina and bathroom rights of transgender students in Virginia.
For months, civil authorities and Catholic parishioners have sought access to the findings of a church investigation about Michael Bransfield, the West Virginia bishop oustedfor alleged sexual and financial misconduct.