The Department of Justice's Office of the Inspector General and the Federal Bureau of Investigation leveled shots at each other over Project Sentinel, a computer system reworking that went over-budget and ran late. In September, the FBI took control of the project, which had originally been overseen by contractor Lockheed Martin, following a decision in July to freeze the latter of the development phases. The FBI's decision to turn to internal resources and agile development processes came because Project Sentinel was approximately two years late and more than $100 million over budget. In fact, although only two of four phases were complete, $405 million -- not the estimated $306 million -- of the allotted $451 million was spent. This led to a public fracas: Glenn Fine, the D.O.J.'s Inspector General, wrote seven reports about the project. Thomas Harrington, FBI associate deputy director, then publicly responded, defending the FBI's revised plan and ability to rein-in costs and stick to the timeline.