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The Treasury Department’s inspector general told Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer it will look for “indications of employee misconduct” in the decision to delay a new $20 bill that features Harriet Tubman.
Acting Inspector General Rich Delmar wrote to Schumer, D-N.Y., in response to Schumer’s June 19 request that Delmar examine the delay “including any involvement in the decision by the White House.”
The article goes on to state the following:
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin told Congress last month it will delay rolling out the new bill, which would replace Andrew Jackson, the nation’s 7th President, with Tubman, an abolitionist. Mnuchin said the Tubman $20 would not be placed in circulation until 2028.
Now: he confirmed he'll investigate
America has a right to know why the Tubman $20 is being shelvedhttps://t.co/7gMq7haXkf
— Chuck Schumer (@SenSchumer) June 24, 2019
At the request of @SenSchumer, the Inspector General for the Treasury will review the delay to the Tubman $20 bill,“including any involvement in the decision by the White House.”
— Washington Examiner (@dcexaminer) June 24, 2019
The Treasury Department's inspector general said it will review the Trump administration's decision to delay the release of the redesigned $20 note with the image of abolitionist Harriet Tubman https://t.co/qP4f3zMunh pic.twitter.com/eNWcgUPzga
— CNN (@CNN) June 24, 2019
The Treasury's inspector general will assess whether a plan to put Harriet Tubman on the $20 bill was improperly slowed https://t.co/7zep2ZL8Ew
— The Wall Street Journal (@WSJ) June 24, 2019
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