If members of Congress engage in insider trading and use their office for personal gain, they must be held accountable.
Biden should implement ethics reforms that would protect transparency and voters' right to know that their government is working in their best interest.
We must close loopholes in the Hatch Act so that senior government officials can be held accountable for breaking laws.
To give voters confidence that elected officials take ethics seriously, the OCE needs tools to investigate members of Congress and hold them accountable.
Hagedorn's and other lawmakers' receipt of illegal, in-kind contributions undermines the public's trust in our government.
Greater OCE enforcement will help hold violators accountable and deter members of Congress from violating the STOCK Act.
Members of Congress should use leadership PAC funds for political purposes, not as slush funds for their lavish lifestyles.
These latest congressional stock trade violations are part of a troubling, bipartisan trend where members of Congress try to avoid accountability.
The Biden administration's failure to follow through on several ethics reform promises is hindering transparency and accountability.
Voters have a right to know whether members of Congress are working in the public’s best interest or using their position of power to further their own private interests.
Failure to report income sources prevent voters from knowing which financial interests might be guiding their representatives' decisions.
An overview of what the Hatch Act is and how the White House has violated it during the Republican National Convention.
As COVID-19 cases began to increase throughout the country Senators and Representatives from both sides of the aisle traded securities – many related to the pandemic itself.
Malinowski's failure to disclose his stock trades highlights larger problems with accountability in Congress.
Fallon is the most recent example of members of Congress failing to provide the accountability the public deserves.
By prioritizing their own self-interest, Sen. Paul and other members of Congress are hurting public trust in government with their stock trades.
The bipartisan trend of STOCK Act violations reveals how a system of self-policing is enabling unethical behavior in Congress.
In the halls of Congress, elected officials should abide by ethics laws and rules and not campaign for reelection.
The Senate Ethics Committee must hold senators accountable for violating rules prohibiting the solicitation of campaign contributions on federal property.
To avoid further damage to public trust and promote accountability, our elected officials should cooperate with investigations.