Perhaps, but a number of people think not: far-left EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson "resigned to pursue other opportunities" just ahead of an investigation into her use of private email accounts in the course of conducting official business, and it's fairly likely that another investigation will be opened on another front - her diversion of EPA documents to private academics; placing them out of the reach of pesky congressional and FOIA requests. The email scam itself is sufficiently egregious to warrant punitive action:
Federal law bars government employees from using private email accounts for official communications unless the emails are appropriately stored and can be tracked. The objective is to ensure open government.
As well, an attorney involved in a lawsuit demanding access to those secret emails is claiming that indeed, the investigation and litigation contributed to her sudden decision to get out of Dodge. Will that be enough to keep her out of trouble? It's Washington, D.C., so who knows?
It seems safe to assume, however, that her replacement will continue the Barky administration's war on American energy.
Even the Progressive Policy Institute thinks it's about time to rein in bureaucratic regulations rather than continuing to pile more on:
The Code of Federal Regulations, where all these rules are stored, is more than 169,000 pages long. Small businesses spend more than $10,000 per employee per year to comply with federal rules.
And EPA has consistently been ranked the worst of the various federal bureaucracies when it comes to issuing new, and increasingly onerous, regulations.