My logic is go after the lowest hanging fruit first - in this case, something we've already identified, can still be readily catalogued (i.e. it's no cold case), and would yield a high return on investment - and the Halliburton fraud is so blatantly out there, it just needs to be properly added up. I would love all government/corporate fraud to be investigated and/or exposed, no matter which administration. Keeps guys like me in business. Such an undertaking would require tremendous resources, but it's the sort of thing that pays for itself over time. Just create a special non-partisan commission and open up the books. I assure you it would cost less than a week of wartime deployment. And if we see corruption of this nature and scope in the current administration, you will hear me somewhere calling for heads to roll. Agreed, cronyism is an old adversary, but when the numbers are in the billions, it's no longer "same old same old," especially given the times. We do not want fraudsters to become any more emboldened than they already are. Trivia - What's the greatest deterrent to fraudsters? Answer: The perception of detection (they won't do it if it they think they'll get caught).