Eisenhower's Executive Office

Pirmais vāks
Greenwood Publishing Group, 1999 - 212 lappuses

When Dwight Eisenhower ran for president he was so confident that he could organize the Executive Office more effectively than his predecessor that he made it an issue in the campaign of 1952. When he entered office he found that Congress had given him just two months to reorganize the Council of Economic Advisers or see it dissolved. The changes he made in the Council still form the basis of its organization. This book, based largely on original sources, attempts to analyze what Eisenhower did and did not do, and how well the mechanisms he installed worked.

No grāmatas satura

Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi

Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.

Atlasītās lappuses


The White House Office
The Reorganization of the Council of Economic Advisers
Eisenhower and the Economic Council
The Reorganization of the National Security Council
The NSC in Operation
The Origin of the Operations Coordinating Board
The Evolution of the Operations Coordinating Board
The Bureau of the Budget
Failed Plans
Under Attack

Citi izdevumi - Skatīt visu

Bieži izmantoti vārdi un frāzes

Populāri fragmenti

94. lappuse - The Council is a corporate body, composed of individuals advising the President in their own right rather than as representatives of their respective departments and agencies.
3. lappuse - President is made up of the White House Office, the Bureau of the Budget, the Council of Economic Advisers, the National Security Council, the...
45. lappuse - My inclination," Burns said recently, "would be to stay out of the limelight, make my recommendations to the President, indicate the basis for the recommendations * * * and then, having done that, to remain eternally quiet." His job is not to justify policy but to help frame it — to give the best economic advice possible. Whether or not the President takes it is the President's own business. (There...
52. lappuse - I am inviting a group of our leading bankers to meet with me, the Secretary of the Treasury and the Chairman of the Federal Reserve Board in the near future.
95. lappuse - For reasons that must be left to students of psychology, every President since Kennedy seems to have trusted his White House aides more than his Cabinet.
204. lappuse - White House Office, Office of the Special Assistant for National Security Affairs...
3. lappuse - Congress created the Bureau of the Budget (now the Office of Management and Budget) to review the morass of agency budgetary information and to approve agency budget requests.
1. lappuse - For years I had been in frequent contact with the Executive Office of the White House and I had certain ideas about the system, or lack of system, under which it operated. With my training in problems involving organization it was inconceivable to me that the work of the White House could not be better systemized than had been the case during the years I observed it.
64. lappuse - President shall transmit to the Congress at the beginning of each regular session ... an economic report . . . setting forth (1) the levels of employment, production, and purchasing power...

Par autoru (1999)

ALFRED DICK SANDER is Professor Emeritus of History from Purdue University. A former analyst at the National Security Agency, he has served as department head and chief academic officer at Purdue, Calumet Campus. Among his earlier publications is A Staff for the President: The Executive Office, 1921-1952 (Greenwood Press, 1989).

Bibliogrāfiskā informācija