Government Executive Vol. 37 No.19
November 1, 2005
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No one's in charge, the plan's incomplete and resources aren't sufficient if we suffer mass casualties in an overwhelming disaster. Medical Catastrophe
By Justin Rood
Marine Corps war gamers are exploring new concepts for fighting the global war on terrorism. Testing Their Mettle
By Katherine McIntire Peters
Agencies and industry are taking on one of government's biggest projects: a 21st century solution to aviation gridlock. Airport 2025
By Beth Dickey
Before the Pentagon's prescription for change is even written, observers worry it won't cure what ails Defense. Expert Advice By Katherine McIntire Peters
Skeptics wonder whether new panel can fix Defense procurement. Assessing Acquisition By Jason Vest
A new philosophy helps people manage their agencies and their lives. Deep Thinkers By Kimberly Palmer
Just imagine your car could fly. Highway in the Sky By Beth Dickey
Gen. Kevin Byrnes' real legacy might be shaking up the status quo in Army leadership training. Fall From Grace By Jason Vest
Ramesh Punwani is leading FAA to financial fitness. Turnaround Artist By Beth Dickey
Can a computer find a cure for brain cancer? Diagnosis Data By Shane Harris
Some agencies shined under the federal cloud of Hurricane Katrina. Weathering the Storm By Brian Friel
Battered states pursue federal aid in strikingly different ways. Wooing Washington By Charles Mahtesian
IN EVERY ISSUE
Government response is only as good as its structure and its assets.
Off the payband wagon, Defense acquisition, Barbara Shelton on the hot seat, and flying too high with those guys in the sky.
Post-Katrina Americans distrust government-and want much more of it. Outlook By Tom Shoop
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