AUTHOR ARCHIVES

National Journal

Results 31-40 of 92

National Security Agency retools its image

October 10, 2000 Here's a happy oxymoron made possible by the West's victory in the Cold War: Family Day at the supersecret National Security Agency. The great day came on Saturday, Sept. 23, after weeks of preparation, during which the [number classified] NSA employees removed all [classified] material from view, filed away documents...

Election outcome won't affect Pentagon budget

October 2, 2000 If Cuba Gooding Jr. of the movie "Jerry Maguire" was working in the Pentagon, he'd be pretty happy regardless of who wins this November. Under his bottom-line criterion of "show me the money," Bush and Gore both come out pretty even, and congressional support for more defense spending remains strong....

Time for 'a different tone,' Bush says

July 31, 2000 This week, Texas Governor George W. Bush heads to Philadelphia to receive the Republican party's presidential nomination. During one of his last campaign swings before the Republican National Convention, Bush talked with National Journal staff correspondent James A. Barnes between bites of airline food. The following are edited excerpts of...

OSHA runs into repetitive problem in House

June 20, 2000 The issue of ergonomics has confronted the House so many times that it is causing members repetitive stress. It might also be affecting their memories. For years, Republicans and their business allies have questioned whether there is sufficient scientific evidence to support the enactment of federal requirements for how employers...

Senator wants felons off the payroll faster

April 17, 2000 Still miffed that the Pentagon kept a convicted felon (who was a law enforcement officer) on the payroll long enough for him to qualify for a juicier government retirement package, Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa, has introduced a bill to send such folks packing. The object of Grassley's scorn is Larry...

The government goes offline

November 22, 1999 The sovereign power of nation-states and national governments rose in lockstep with artillery and the Industrial Revolution-and will probably shrink as the age of mass production is supplanted by the information-powered age of catalogued, customized, cross-border consumerism. For decades, nation-states have been losing autonomy on the big issues of war...

Front and Center

October 27, 1997 They were strangers united by a common dream: to be the first American women to pilot fighters, to steer bombers halfway around the world, to command warships, to help keep the peace in faraway war zones, to reach the highest echelons of military command. In the process, they would have...

En Garde!

July 21, 1997 FORT INDIANTOWN GAP, PA.--Here in the rugged foothills of the Allegheny Mountains, members of the 103rd Combat Engineers Battalion struggle to load a bulldozer onto a trailer in a choking haze of dust. They look like a typical Army unit. Yet the 103rd Combat Engineers are members of the Pennsylvania...

Line Item Veto Myths

July 8, 1997 Here's the quiz of the day: The Line Item Veto Act, unleashed for now by the Supreme Court for President Clinton to use, promises to A) cut pork spending; B) reduce the federal budget deficit; C) improve accountability; or D) none of the above. The correct answer, according to some...

Dueling for Dollars

July 7, 1997 As House Appropriations Committee chairman Bob Livingston, R-La., took a breather late last month during a day marked by progress on three of his panel's annual spending bills, he seemed satisfied. At least so far, work on the appropriations bills is going much more smoothly than it did in 1995...

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