- n. Plural form of whistle-blower.
“She is also making a claim under the Public Interest Disclosure Act, which protects so-called "whistle-blowers".”
“Ceballos, denying free speech protection to public employee whistle-blowers.”
“Without First Amendment protection, many fewer whistle-blowers are likely to expose government misconduct.”
“The same, of course, is true when government employees, especially whistle-blowers, speak out.”
“They include killing civilians, lying to investigators, retaliating against whistle-blowers, stealing guns, running guns, shooting those guns for no reason, and getting yourself juiced on steroids so that you can get through a day of stealing and running and shooting guns, sometimes at civilians, killing them.”
“The allegations raised by a group of whistle-blowers in the FDA's device division were dismissed in February by the inspector general of the Department of Health and Human Services, who said he found no criminal behavior in FDA managers 'actions.”
“A Washington watchdog group, the Project on Government Oversight, took up the whistle-blowers 'cause, investigated their complaints and met with the inspector general's office this summer.”
“Several approvals questioned by the whistle-blowers involved radiological devices such as computed tomography scanners, magnetic resonance imaging machines and mammogram machines.”
“The whistle-blowers wrote to Congress and to officials of the Obama administration as it was entering office, describing concerns about a series of devices that they rejected but were approved anyway by some division chiefs.”
“We have been vindicated by the decision to reopen this matter," said one of the whistle-blowers, Julian Nicholas, who has left the FDA.”
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