A woman e-mailed a "nude photograph of herself to her ex-boyfriend's wife" and then continued to harass the couple despite two warnings from senior officials.
The Bureau concluded she was suffering from depression related to the break-up and allowed her to return to work after 10 days.
"It's not to text the woman in another office who you found attractive or to send a picture of yourself in a state of undress." During another incident, an employee snapped during an argument with their spouse and went on to snap an e-reader in half.
As the situation deteriorated they pointed an "unloaded gun at dog's head while dog was sitting in spouse's lap". The logs, which contain incidents from July 2012 to January, also describe how a woman "engaged in a romantic relationship with former boyfriend (now husband) knowing he was a drug user/dealer". Other firing offences included shoplifting, possession of child pornography and hiding a recording device in a supervisor's office during an employment dispute.
The second employee included a nude photograph which "created office gossip and negatively impacted office operations".
"When you are given an FBI Black Berry, it's for official use," Ms Will said.
The incidents, and many others, were included in quarterly emails sent to all FBI employees to help them in "steering clear of ethical pitfalls and other violations".
Rivera, 40, had a big business selling drugs in Lancaster, went to prison, and came out determined to turn his life around. Rivera was a successful drug dealer who saved his money? Rivera to reimburse me for the money I spent helping my brother in his many attempts to rid himself of the poison Mr. Maybe he can help me with the funeral expenses I incurred when I buried my brother who died at the hands of drug dealers like him?"However, the remarks by CEO Jeff Brown about how drug dealers make savvy business people are disturbing," he continued."Not even mentioning in your column that drug dealers cause much pain and suffering and cost taxpayers millions of dollars is doing a disservice to all those young Americans who play by the rules to become successful." I asked Brown about these reactions.They have been punished for their crimes, Brown said.And whatever they have been, they, and their families, remain his customers and neighbors. What he is doing is outstanding," one reader wrote about Brown.He said most of the formerly incarcerated job candidates he interviews express remorse for what they've done to their families and for the misery their drug dealing has caused.