OPM has raised the possibility of making some of those types of services a basic part of federal employee benefits, saying it will work with employee organizations and others “to develop a proposal for the types of credit and identity theft monitoring services that should be provided to all federal employees in the future – regardless of whether they have been affected by this incident – to ensure their personal information is always protected.” Employee organizations are arguing that the higher level of services should apply to everyone affected by either breach; they also have called for lifetime services for all employees, including by asking the federal courts to order them. Meanwhile, legislation (S-1746 and HR-3029) has been introduced in Congress to mandate expanded identity theft coverage for all federal workers, contractors and other individuals affected by the clearance breach, including lifetime coverage and not less than $5 million of identity theft insurance. And some on Capitol Hill continue to criticize the administration for emphasizing the potential for identity theft—by stressing that there is no evidence yet that the data has been used for that purpose and by urging individuals to take steps to protect themselves—rather than the national security implications.