Understanding the Whole-Person Concept in Security Clearance Cases
Responding in a timely and accurate fashion to a Statement of Reasons can provide a federal employee or government contractor with the best opportunity to mitigate security concerns raised in connection with a security clearance.
Federal employees and contractors holding a security clearance have a duty to self-report serious security concerns or they will risk losing their security clearance.
Federal agencies may consider disclosing an individual’s criminal violations to law enforcement if investigators or polygraphers come across them in the security clearance process.
There are a number of security concerns relating to psychological conditions that can be potentially mitigated if the right evidence is presented.
When federal government contractors lose their security clearance or are unsuccessful in obtaining one, the most common question they ask is “When can I reapply for one?”
8 tips for federal employees and government contractors when facing security clearance issues.
Preparation for the initial security clearance meeting with an investigator can make the difference between a government contractor/federal employee successfully obtaining a security clearance or being denied a security clearance.
When an individual receives a security clearance denial, there are a number of appellate options for federal employees and government contractors.
When government contractors and federal employees encounter problems in attempting to resolve Joint Personnel Adjudication System (JPAS) Incident Reports, the first step is to formally request a copy of all of their security documents.
Federal employees and government contractors may be expected to undergo a polygraph examination in connection with their security clearance process.
When security clearance issues arise or if there is reason for concern when completing a security clearance application, individuals should seek advice from an attorney prior to submitting the application.