The National Park Service, which has a history of issuing land records for sale, is expected to announce Wednesday that it will stop selling those records, saying it’s time to focus on making sure that the public can purchase them and that the records are accurate.
The announcement comes after a three-year investigation into whether the agency was breaking the law in its handling of the sale of the records, which had been requested by the state of Iowa.
The probe resulted in the Iowa Department of Natural Resources’ decision to revoke its use permit to the NPS in July 2016.
The agency’s decision came after the agency discovered that its records for the sale were incomplete.
That led to a new audit by the NPA and other federal and state officials, who found that some of the documents were incomplete and could not be accurately represented in the original documents.
In addition, records were not properly secured, according to the audit.
NPA spokesperson Josh Fouts said the agency will begin issuing a new, updated copy of the land records in a few weeks, which will include an updated copy that will include all of the information in the previous record.
The NPA will continue to comply with federal and Iowa law, he said.
But the NPH will stop collecting and selling records in the future, he added.
“We’re moving into a new era in terms of our recordkeeping,” Fouts told NBC News.
And we’re not going to be selling this recordkeeping.” “
What we do now is what’s best for the people of this country.
And we’re not going to be selling this recordkeeping.”
The NPS will not release any more information about the audit findings, Fouts added.
The audit also found that NPH was not complying with Iowa state and federal law by not ensuring that the documents are accurate and complete.
NPAR, which oversees the NMA, has not released a response to the inspector general’s report, which was issued in March. “
While the agency believes that the NPD is not in violation of any federal, state or local laws, the agency has a duty to ensure that the land information in its records is accurate and complemented by sound and timely information provided to the public,” the audit wrote.
NPAR, which oversees the NMA, has not released a response to the inspector general’s report, which was issued in March.
NPH officials did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Fouts did not dispute the accuracy and completeness issues in the documents, saying the NPG is trying to improve the way the NAP collects land records.
The National Land Policy Center, which received the audit, said the documents will be available online and will be released online as soon as the NPPC can complete the review.
The center is the successor to the Institute of Medicine’s report on how the National Park System manages the nation’s national parks, which the NPLP said was flawed and misleading in some areas.
The institute found that in some cases the NPM did not adequately protect land owners or that records of land owners were not adequately protected.
The report found that the agency is still using outdated land records that do not reflect how the NSPA and NPA manage land.
“NPS’ land records do not accurately reflect the use of the NPO and the NPF land records should be replaced,” the report said.
The watchdog group also found a “paltry” level of documentation in some records and a lack of information on how often the agency conducts land surveys.
“The NPS is failing to properly track the amount of land that it owns and the accuracy with which it reports land use data,” the NWP said in a statement.
The Iowa Department for Natural Resources did not respond to an NBC News request for an interview, and a spokesman for the state did not return a message.