Today's New York Times carries an editorial on the continuing scandals involving pressure to investigate trumped-up charges against Democrats throughout the country, and its relationship to the federal prosecutor findings. It uses Georgia Thompson as the prime example. The issue being raised here and elsewhere is - If some prosecutors were fired for not pursuing enough cases that benefited the Republicans - what did the others do to keep their jobs? 

As Congress investigates the politicization of the United States
attorney offices by the Bush administration, it should review the
extraordinary events the other day in a federal courtroom in Wisconsin.
The case involved Georgia Thompson, a state employee sent to prison on
the flimsiest of corruption charges just as her boss, a Democrat, was
fighting off a Republican challenger. It just might shed some light on
a question that lurks behind the firing of eight top federal
prosecutors: what did the surviving attorneys do to escape the axe?