The environmental protection inspectors at the Environmental Protection Agency are a little different from other federal environmental regulators.
But their job is to make sure that the EPA is doing everything it can to protect people and the environment from harm, not just to satisfy the political demands of a small group of corporate interests.
The inspectors have their own offices in the EPA building and their own vehicles.
They don’t work from headquarters in Washington.
They do not drive around in limousines.
They can’t go on long vacations.
But they do have a long history of service and a certain level of respect from the Trump administration, which has been eager to make them look like the good guys, even though they are actually the bad guys.
Environmental protection inspectors have been a key element in the administration’s fight to roll back environmental protections for years, and this administration is eager to get rid of them.
That is not going to be easy.
Environmental Protection Secretary Scott Pruitt, who was named EPA chief last year, has taken a lot of heat for his role in dismantling many of the environmental protections of the Obama administration, including the Clean Power Plan and the Waters of the United States rule.
But his job, while challenging, is also important.
The Environmental Protection Act of 1970 requires the agency to be responsive to Congress, and that means that the Trump White House has the ability to undermine protections, even if the Trump Justice Department doesn’t.
The Trump administration is willing to use the inspector general’s office to try to make the job harder for the inspectors.
This is an attack on their authority, which is not only constitutional but also the president’s.
Pruitt has been trying to dismantle environmental protection rules, but his first step is to eliminate the inspectors, as they are.
He is likely to succeed, as he has already threatened to go after other federal agencies, including some that regulate the coal industry.
The inspector general has long been an ally of the administration, as has the Environmental Defense Fund, which was instrumental in the Obama era effort to overturn the Clean Air Act.
But the Trump EPA is not the first administration to try and undercut environmental protections.
In recent years, the Obama White House, under then-Attorney General Eric Holder, had attempted to weaken environmental protections by taking a number of steps to weaken them.
The Obama administration also tried to undermine the rules that prevent coal plants from emitting mercury, arsenic, and other pollutants into the air.
The White House’s first attempts to weaken regulations came in the form of the Clean Water Rule, which would have forced states to limit pollution from mining and other sources.
The rule was struck down by the Supreme Court, but Pruitt has taken the fight against the rule to a whole new level, by attacking the Environmental Enforcement Coordinator, which oversees environmental enforcement, and the Environmental Integrity Coordinator, a division of the agency tasked with protecting the environment.
The new inspector general will be tasked with investigating all of the activities of the inspector generals and all of their offices, including their relationships with the White House.
The goal of the new IG will be to weaken the inspector-general’s role in protecting the environmental protection of the American people.
But it is not just the inspectors who will be under attack.
Pruitt will also be taking aim at the IG’s Office of Inspector General, which investigates the Trump Administration’s actions on issues related to the inspector system.
The IG’s Inspector General has a wide range of functions, including investigating allegations of abuse or mismanagement by the IG and its offices, but it is often not a source of information about the IG.
In his first year, Pruitt will have the authority to take out the Inspector General’s office, and he will also have the power to dissolve the Inspector-General’s Office.
This could be done, for example, by terminating the IG, or by ordering the IG to dissolve.
In any of these situations, the inspector will be out of a job and it will be up to the Trump DOJ to decide how to handle the IG if the inspector resigns or is removed.
The Inspector General also has responsibilities for oversight of the National Environmental Policy Act, which Pruitt has repeatedly claimed is an “unconstitutional exercise of power” that should be dismantled.
In its current form, the NEPA is a major federal law that regulates the federal government’s handling of pollution, particularly air and water pollution.
The NEPAA has been the source of intense criticism from the White Trump administration and from many of its Republican allies in Congress, which say that the NPA violates the separation of powers.
That’s because the NAPA is not limited to just environmental pollution regulation.
It also includes rules for building construction, waste management, water and sewer systems, land use planning, and others.
If Pruitt is successful in dismantling the IG in the coming weeks, he will have succeeded in destroying the IG entirely, as the Inspector Generals Office has been responsible for overseeing the environmental and water protections of federal agencies.
But that is not all the Trump IG will attack.
The EPA inspector general also investigates alleged violations of environmental