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Making democracy work : a brief history of twentieth-century federal executive reorganization

Auteur : Brian Balogh; Joanna Grisinger; Philip Zelikow; White Burkett Miller Center.; et al
Éditeur : [Charlottesville, Va.] : Miller Center of Public Affairs, University of Virginia, [2002]
Collection : Miller Center working paper in American political development.
Édition/format :   Livre électronique : Document : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"Making Democracy Work" is the first working paper in the Miller Center of Public Affairs series in American Political Development. It seeks to inform the current discussion of the proposed Department of Homeland Security (DHS) through a better understanding of past efforts at executive reorganization and by identifying patterns that recur over time. This historical approach also identifies distinctions between the  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Format – détails additionnels : (OCoLC)50570415
Type d’ouvrage : Document, Ressource Internet
Format : Ressource Internet, Fichier informatique
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Brian Balogh; Joanna Grisinger; Philip Zelikow; White Burkett Miller Center.; et al
Numéro OCLC : 51272865
Notes : Title from title screen (viewed Dec. 19, 2002).
"July 22, 2002."
Notes de reproduction : Electronic reproduction. Charlottesville, Va. : Miller Center for Public Affairs, 2002.
Description : 128 p. ; 28 cm.
Détails : System requirements: Adobe Acrobat Reader.; Mode of access: Internet via the World Wide Web.
Titre de collection : Miller Center working paper in American political development.
Autres titres : Brief history of twentieth-century federal executive reorganization
Responsabilité : by Brian Balogh, Joanna Grisinger and Philip Zelikow ; in consultation with Peri Arnold ... [et al.].

Résumé :

"Making Democracy Work" is the first working paper in the Miller Center of Public Affairs series in American Political Development. It seeks to inform the current discussion of the proposed Department of Homeland Security (DHS) through a better understanding of past efforts at executive reorganization and by identifying patterns that recur over time. This historical approach also identifies distinctions between the Homeland Security plan and past instances of reorganization. In short, it is the objective of this report to place what President George W. Bush has called "the most extensive reorganization of the Federal government since the 1940s" in historical context. We believe that a better grasp of history will allow participants in the debate to formulate a set of questions that engage past experience and expand the nation's ability to plan for a future that nobody can predict with any degree of certainty.

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Données liées


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