This page provides background information about OIG and videos on various topics of interest.
Inspector General Rae Oliver Davis spoke with Federal Drive’s Tom Temin about HUD OIG’s efforts to end sexual abuse and unsanitary conditions in HUD-backed housing.
IG Rae Oliver Davis Discusses HUD OIG’s Inaugural Priority Open Recommendations resource with Federal News Network
It is the first report of its kind from the HUD OIG. Inspector General Rae Oliver Davis spoke with Federal Drive’s Tom Temin to discuss the genesis of the report and what HUD OIG hopes to accomplish.
The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Office of Inspector General conducts oversight of HUD’s programs. One of its top priorities is helping HUD protect renters and homebuyers from lead hazards, which may exist in HUD assisted-housing built before 1978.
The Lead Disclosure Rule requires landlords to provide disclosures concerning lead paint to prospective tenants in “target housing,” which includes most houses constructed before 1978.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development Inspector General discusses the agency’s four-year strategic plan. And not surprisingly, it emphasizes concentrating oversight on the high risk and mission critical areas. For a more in depth look, Inspector General Rae Oliver Davis spoke to the Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
The Inspector General Act of 1978 requires the Inspector General to prepare semiannual reports summarizing the activities of the Office of Inspector General for the preceding six-month period. The semiannual reports are intended to keep the Secretary and Congress fully informed of significant findings, progress the Agency has made, and recommendations for improvement.
Natural disasters affect millions of Americans each year. Homeowners who experience a temporary or permanent loss of income due to a natural disaster or an increase in expenses post-disaster may be financially vulnerable, making it difficult for them to make mortgage payments.