Interior Secretary Ken Salazar, front, makes a point as Earl Devaney, inspector general, listens during a news conference outside the Colorado office of the Minerals Management Service of the U.S. Department of the Interior in the Denver Federal Center in Lakewood, Colo., on Thursday, Jan. 29, 2009. Salazar says that his office will revisit a sex-and-drugs scandal that rocked the agency during the Bush administration in Salazar's bid to clean up ethical lapses at the nation's biggest landowner. (AP Photo/David Zalubowski)
Interior Secretary Ken Salazar, front, makes a point as Earl Devaney, inspector general, listens during a news conference outside the Colorado office of the Minerals Management Service of the U.S. Department of the Interior in the Denver Federal Center in Lakewood, Colo., on Thursday, Jan. 29, 2009. Salazar says that his office will revisit a sex-and-drugs scandal that rocked the agency during the Bush administration in Salazar's bid to clean up ethical lapses at the nation's biggest landowner. (AP Photo/David Zalubowski)
Interior Secretary Ken Salazar, front, makes a point as Earl Devaney, inspector general, listens during a news conference outside the Colorado office of the Minerals Management Service of the U.S. Department of the Interior in the Denver Federal Center in Lakewood, Colo., on Thursday, Jan. 29, 2009. Salazar says that his office will revisit a sex-and-drugs scandal that rocked the agency during the Bush administration in Salazar's bid to clean up ethical lapses at the nation's biggest landowner. (AP Photo/David Zalubowski)