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1 Splash Screen

2 Section 1 Bureaucratic Organization Section 2 The Civil Service System
Chapter Focus Section 1 Bureaucratic Organization Section 2 The Civil Service System Section 3 The Bureaucracy at Work Chapter Assessment Contents

3 Why It’s Important

4 Chapter Objectives Bureaucratic Organization Describe the functions of the cabinet, independent government agencies, and regulatory commissions. The Civil Service System Evaluate the effectiveness of the civil service system. The Bureaucracy at Work Summarize the advantages and disadvantages of the federal bureaucracy. Chapter Objectives

5 End of Chapter Focus

6 Section 1 Introduction-1
Bureaucratic Organization Key Terms bureaucrat, embassy, government corporation, deregulate, procurement Find Out • What is the general organizational structure of the 15 cabinet level departments? • How are independent government agencies different from regulatory commissions? Section 1 Introduction-1

7 Section 1 Introduction-2
Bureaucratic Organization Understanding Concepts Public Policy How does government bureaucracy serve the executive branch in carrying out the will of the people’s representatives? Section Objective Describe the functions of the cabinet, independent government agencies, and regulatory commissions. Section 1 Introduction-2

8 The first female Secretary of State, Madeleine Albright, speaks English, French, Czech, Russian, and Polish. Her language skills helped her perform well in her previous job as the United States representative to the United Nations, where many different languages are involved in conducting international affairs. Section 1-1

9 I. The Cabinet Departments (pages 276–279)
A. The Founders anticipated the need for federal agencies to carry on the daily business of government; currently nearly 3 million civilians work in the federal government. B. The 15 executive departments, headed by cabinet-rank officers, are a major part of the federal bureaucracy. C. These departments are headed by secretaries and staffed with assistant secretaries, deputy secretaries, and directors of major units. Section 1-2

10 I. The Cabinet Departments (pages 276–279)
Section 1-3

11 I. The Cabinet Departments (pages 276–279)
D. Two of the four departments created by Congress in 1789 are still among the most important: the Departments of State and of the Treasury. E. The other 13 departments are the Departments of the Interior, Agriculture, Justice, Commerce, Labor, Defense, Health and Human Services, Homeland Security, Housing and Urban Development, Transportation, Energy, Education, and Veterans Affairs. Section 1-4

12 I. The Cabinet Departments (pages 276–279)
Section 1-5

13 I. The Cabinet Departments (pages 276–279)
Which cabinet office performs the most essential service? Explain. Answers will vary. Students should describe the service they believe is most essential. Section 1-6

14 II. Independent Agencies (pages 279–280)
A. The federal bureaucracy includes over 100 independent organizations whose heads are appointed by the president. B. The services of several independent agencies, such as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, are widely publicized and are as large and well known as cabinet departments. Section 1-7

15 II. Independent Agencies (pages 279–280)
C. Some agencies such as the Central Intelligence Agency and the General Services Administration provide services directly for the executive branch. D. Government corporations are independent agencies that directly serve the public, such as the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and the United States Postal Service. Section 1-8

16 II. Independent Agencies (pages 279–280)
How do government corporations differ from private corporations? Government corporations may be given monopolistic powers by Congress, and they are funded by public money. Section 1-9

17 III. Regulatory Commissions: (pages 281–283)
A. are independent of all three branches of government; B. make rules for businesses and industries that affect the public interest; C. are often under intense pressures from the groups they regulate and their lobbyists; D. have become more limited in their powers because critics have complained that they overregulate the economy; E. were the subject of regulatory reform by the Republican Congress in the mid-1990s. Section 1-10

18 III. Regulatory Commissions: (pages 281–283)
Section 1-11

19 III. Regulatory Commissions: (pages 281–283)
Do you support or oppose the federal government’s move toward deregulation of industries and businesses? Explain. Answers will vary. Students should provide logical reasons for their opinions. Section 1-12

20 Checking for Understanding
1. Main Idea Using a Venn diagram like the one below, analyze how regulatory commissions and independent agencies are alike and how they are different. Regulatory commissions: make rules for businesses; do not report to the president. Independent commissions: serve the government or the public. Both: part of the bureaucracy. Section 1 Assessment-1

21 Checking for Understanding
Match the term with the correct definition. ___ bureaucrat ___ embassy ___ government corporation ___ deregulate ___ procurement B A E C D A. an ambassador’s official residence and offices in a foreign country B. one who works for a department or agency of the federal government C. to reduce regulations D. the purchasing of materials E. a business that the federal government runs Section 1 Assessment-2

22 Checking for Understanding
3. Identify Department of State, Department of the Treasury. The Department of State is responsible for the overall foreign policy of the United States. The Department of the Treasury is responsible for managing monetary resources of the United States. Section 1 Assessment-3

23 Checking for Understanding
4. How are cabinet departments organized? A secretary heads each department. The second in command is the deputy or undersecretary, then assistant secretaries. Under these top officials are the directors of the departments’ major units and their assistants. Section 1 Assessment-4

24 Critical Thinking 5. Making Inferences Why is it important that regulatory commissions be free from political pressures? It is important that the regulatory commissions be free from political pressures so that they can be impartial about policies, subject to fewer influences, and regulate what they were created to control. Section 1 Assessment-5

25 Section 1 Concepts in Action
Public Policy Imagine that you are on a presidential commission looking into the establishment of a new executive department. Decide on an important issue facing the country today. Think of a new executive department to deal with this issue. Present your suggestion, with reasons, as an oral presentation to the commission. Section 1 Concepts in Action

26 End of Section 1

27 Section 2 Introduction-1
The Civil Service System Key Terms spoils system, civil service system Find Out • How did the civil service system attempt to reform the spoils system? • What is the difference between a civil servant and a political appointee? Section 2 Introduction-1

28 Section 2 Introduction-2
The Civil Service System Understanding Concepts Civic Participation How does the civil service system provide access to government jobs? Section Objective Evaluate the effectiveness of the civil service system. Section 2 Introduction-2

29 During the New Deal, the total federal government bureaucracy was smaller than the number of people hired by just one government agency. From 1935 to 1941, an average of 2.1 million citizens who needed jobs were employed by the Works Progress Administration on various federal projects. Not until 1978 did the federal government bureaucracy grow to 2.1 million employees. Section 2-1

30 I. Civil Service System (pages 284–285)
A. Only 11 percent of all federal government employees work in Washington, D.C. B. Many federal employees work in offices throughout the United States and the world. Section 2-2

31 I. Civil Service System (pages 284–285)
Compare the composition of the federal workforce today with the workforce in the private sector. About 30 percent of federal workers represent minorities versus 22 percent of the private sector workforce. Section 2-3

32 II. Origins (pages 285–286) A. Government jobs became a spoils system under President Andrew Jackson. B. The spoils system led to inefficiency and corruption in government. C. Calls for reform started in the 1850s. D. The assassination of President Garfield by a disappointed office seeker led to the Pendleton Act of 1883, establishing the present civil service system based on competitive examinations and merit. Section 2-4

33 II. Origins (pages 285–286) Do you think the spoils system plays a greater or lesser role in government today than it did during Andrew Jackson’s presidency? Explain. As a percentage of workers: lesser, although presidents appoint about 2,000 officials today. Section 2-5

34 III. The Civil Service System Today (pages 286–288)
A. Applicants for federal jobs are evaluated on the basis of their experience and training. B. Government jobs are attractive because they offer many benefits. C. Government workers, unlike most private sector workers, have job security and are difficult to fire. D. The Hatch Act of 1939 was intended to prevent political parties from using federal workers to aid in election campaigns; in recent years, critics have argued for and against this law, with workers now permitted some involvement in politics. Section 2-6

35 III. The Civil Service System Today (pages 286–288)
Section 2-7

36 III. The Civil Service System Today (pages 286–288)
With which parts of the 1939 Hatch Act do you agree or disagree? Explain. Answers will vary. See text pages 287–288 for discussion of the Hatch Act. Section 2-8

37 IV. Political Appointees in Government (pages 288–289)
A. Nearly 10 percent of executive branch employees are appointed by the president, including many choice jobs; this allows the president to place loyal supporters in key offices. B. These political appointees are outside civil service and are first and foremost the president’s political supporters. Section 2-9

38 IV. Political Appointees in Government (pages 288–289)
C. Political appointees are not experts in the work of their agencies, and when the president leaves office many of them return to private sector jobs. D. Many political appointees hold their positions for short tenures, making it hard for them to learn about their jobs. As a result, much of the real power over daily operations remains in the hands of career officials. Section 2-10

39 IV. Political Appointees in Government (pages 288–289)
Should something be done to avoid the problem of short tenures for political appointees? Why or why not? Answers will vary. See text page 289 for discussion of short tenures. Section 2-11

40 Checking for Understanding
1. Main Idea Using a graphic organizer like the one below, note the advantages and disadvantages of the spoils system and the civil service system. Spoils: advantages—allows victorious politicians to reward their followers; disadvantages—inefficiency, corruption, government workers without needed expertise. Civil service: advantages—competitive salaries, paid vacations, health insurance, early retirement, job security; disadvantages—difficult to terminate incompetent and inefficient workers. Section 2 Assessment-1

41 Checking for Understanding
2. Define spoils system, civil service system. The spoils system is the practice of victorious politicians rewarding their followers with government jobs. The civil service system is the practice of government employment based on competitive exams and merit. Section 2 Assessment-2

42 Checking for Understanding
3. Identify Andrew Jackson, Pendleton Act, Hatch Act. Andrew Jackson became president in 1829 and immediately fired about 1,000 workers, replacing them with his own political supporters. His method of appointing federal workers became known as the spoils system. The Pendleton Act, passed by Congress in 1883, created the present civil service system. The Hatch Act limits how involved federal government employees can become in elections. Section 2 Assessment-3

43 Checking for Understanding
4. What two agencies now make up the former Civil Service Commission? The Office of Personnel Management and the Merit System Protection Board now make up the former Civil Service Commission. Section 2 Assessment-4

44 Critical Thinking 5. Synthesizing Information Why do you think political supporters are so eager to fill the plum jobs? They seek the challenge of such jobs, may wish to be close to the center of power, make key political decisions, and meet influential people. Section 2 Assessment-5

45 Section 2 Concepts in Action
Civic Participation Imagine that you want to obtain employment in a civil service position. You need to evaluate the negative and positive aspects of such employment. Make a list of the pros and cons of a career in the civil service. Discuss your list with your classmates. Section 2 Concepts in Action

46 End of Section 2

47 Section 3 Introduction-1
The Bureaucracy at Work Key Terms client group, liaison officer, injunction, iron triangle Find Out • What are the advantages and disadvantages of bureaucrats taking a greater role in policy making? • Why do you think people sometimes get frustrated with government bureaucracy? Section 3 Introduction-1

48 Section 3 Introduction-2
The Bureaucracy at Work Understanding Concepts Separation of Powers What role does the government bureaucracy play in setting policy? Section Objective Summarize the advantages and disadvantages of the federal bureaucracy. Section 3 Introduction-2

49 The General Services Administration has always furnished office space, products, and services to other federal agencies. The new, cutting-edge GSA has developed a service mentality, despite its stodgy reputation. For instance, it passes on great deals, such as four cents a minute for long-distance calls, and offers a Web-based shopping resource with half a million products. Section 3-1

50 I. Influencing Policy (pages 291–293)
A. Policy consists of all the actions and decisions taken or not taken by the government. B. Federal bureaucrats carry out policy decisions made by the president and Congress. C. The bureaucracy often determines what the law means through the rules and regulations it issues. D. In 1995 Congress set paperwork reduction goals for future years. Section 3-2

51 I. Influencing Policy (pages 291–293)
E. Bureaucrats aid in shaping policy by helping Congress draft its new laws or by providing ideas for legislation. F. Workers in federal agencies shape policy by their decisions about the application of rules and regulations and by hearing disputes. G. Bureaucrats also supply advice and information to top decision makers, influencing whether an agency supports or opposes certain policies. Section 3-3

52 I. Influencing Policy (pages 291–293)
What are the advantages and disadvantages of having federal bureaucrats influence policy decisions? Advantages: efficiency and expertise; Disadvantages: loss of representation by the people. Section 3-4

53 II. Why the Bureaucracy Makes Policy (pages 293–295)
A. The growth of the bureaucracy mirrors the growth of the nation’s population and rapid changes in technology. B. The Cold War and international crises since World War II spurred the growth of the bureaucracy. C. The New Deal doubled the size of the federal government. D. Citizen special-interest groups demanded various services and programs. E. Once created, government agencies almost never die. Section 3-5

54 II. Why the Bureaucracy Makes Policy (pages 293–295)
Will the federal bureaucracy grow or shrink in the future? Explain. Answers will vary. Downsizing government is popular, but needs for government grow. Section 3-6

55 III. Influencing Bureaucratic Decisions (pages 295–297)
A. Congress has an important influence over bureaucrats. B. Congress can influence decision making in federal agencies. C. Congress’s main power over the bureaucracy is its control of agencies’ budgets. D. Citizens may challenge agencies’ actions in courts. Section 3-7

56 III. Influencing Bureaucratic Decisions (pages 295–297)
What are ways Congress influences decisions made by the federal bureaucracy? Passing new legislation and controlling agency budgets; Congress also holds agencies accountable for their activities with the Government Performance and Results Act. Section 3-8

57 IV. The Influence of Client Groups (pages 297–298)
A. Federal agencies have client groups that try to influence decisions. B. The close cooperation between congressional committees, client groups, and a federal agency or department is referred to as an iron triangle. Section 3-9

58 IV. The Influence of Client Groups (pages 297–298)
Section 3-10

59 IV. The Influence of Client Groups (pages 297–298)
Critics often complain that iron triangles in the federal government shut out the public and serve only the interests of special groups. Explain. Committees, agencies, and interest groups may work together, ignoring the public interest. Section 3-11

60 Checking for Understanding
1. Main Idea Using a graphic organizer like the one below, identify two ways Congress influences federal agencies and two ways federal agencies contribute to legislation. Answers might include: Congress: new legislation, the budget; Federal agencies: draft bills, testify about legislation. Section 3 Assessment-1

61 Checking for Understanding
Match the term with the correct definition. ___ client group ___ liaison officer ___ injunction ___ iron triangle C A B D A. a cabinet department employee who helps promote good relations with Congress B. an order that will stop a particular action or enforce a rule or regulation C. individuals and groups who work with a government agency and are most affected by its decisions D. a relationship formed among government agencies, congressional committees, and client groups who work together Section 3 Assessment-2

62 Checking for Understanding
3. Identify Social Security Act, Department of Veterans Affairs. The Social Security Act was passed in 1935 by Congress and established the Social Security system which makes it possible for disabled workers to receive payments from the government. The Department of Veterans Affairs provides important services, such as hospital care, to veterans. Section 3 Assessment-3

63 Checking for Understanding
4. What are five reasons that the federal bureaucracy has assumed an important role in making public policy? The five reasons are national growth and technology, international crises, economic problems at home, citizens’ demands, and the nature of bureaucracy. Section 3 Assessment-4

64 Critical Thinking 5. Making Inferences Do you think that iron triangles undermine or serve the public interest? Explain your answer. Students should support their opinions. Students may note the cooperation of the groups or the undue influence of interest groups. Section 3 Assessment-5

65 Section 3 Concepts in Action
Separation of Powers The government bureaucracy, in theory, carries out the policy decisions of Congress and the president. In practice, however, the bureaucracy also helps influence policy. Create a political cartoon depicting one of the ways in which the federal bureaucracy influences policy. Section 3 Concepts in Action

66 End of Section 3

67 Chapter Assessment 1

68 Reviewing Key Terms Choose the letter of the correct term or concept to complete the sentence. A. injunction F. iron triangle B. liaison officer G. bureaucrat C. government corporation H. embassy D. procurement I. spoils system E. client group J. deregulate ___ 1. An individual who works for the federal government is a ____. ___ 2. Before the civil service system, many people got government jobs through the ____. ___ 3. Some people work for a _____, such as the Postal Service. ___ 4. Some people lost their jobs when Congress began to _____ the Civil Aeronautics Board and cut down on its procedures. ___ 5. An _____ is the office of an ambassador in a foreign country. G I C J H Chapter Assessment 2

69 Reviewing Key Terms Choose the letter of the correct term or concept to complete the sentence. A. injunction F. iron triangle B. liaison officer G. bureaucrat C. government corporation H. embassy D. procurement I. spoils system E. client group J. deregulate ___ 6. A _____, such as a special-interest group, is a key factor in influencing public policy. ___ 7. In some cases, a court will issue an _____ to stop a particular action. ___ 8. To make regulatory agencies more efficient, Congress repealed 300 laws that had made _____, or purchasing of materials, complicated. ___ 9. A _____ helps promote good relations among Congress and cabinet departments. ___ 10. A cooperative effort on the parts of congressional committees, a federal agency, and client groups is called an _____. E A D B F Chapter Assessment 3

70 Recalling Facts 1. What three types of agencies make up the federal bureaucracy? The three types of agencies are the cabinet departments, independent agencies, and regulatory commissions. 2. What is the special role of independent regulatory commissions in the federal bureaucracy? They make rules for large industries and businesses that affect public interest and operate independently of the national government. Chapter Assessment 4

71 Recalling Facts 3. Why was the civil service system created?
It was created to replace the widespread inefficiency and corruption of the spoils system; to make government employment available on the basis of open, competitive examinations and merit. 4. What event led to the practice of government assisting the ill and the neglected? The Depression led to the practice of the government assisting the ill and the neglected. Chapter Assessment 5

72 Recalling Facts 5. How do client groups attempt to influence the decisions that government agencies make? They attempt to influence through lobbyists who influence agency officials and through iron triangles. Chapter Assessment 6

73 Understanding Concepts
1. Public Policy Is evaluating existing programs important in a society with a large bureaucracy? Support your opinion. Students should agree or disagree and support their opinions. Students may cite that required federal regulations may cause undue economic burdens on government. These problems need to be evaluated to determine programs’ efficiency. Chapter Assessment 7

74 Understanding Concepts
2. Civic Participation With every new administration, new people are named to hold top management positions within the federal bureaucracy. Explain the advantages and disadvantages of this system. Advantages: new people bring new ideas; they are supportive of the new administration; they can urge the bureaucracy to implement new programs Disadvantages: new people are inexperienced and do not understand how the bureaucracy works; political appointees may be more interested in serving political advantages rather than the public Chapter Assessment 8

75 Critical Thinking 1. Making Inferences Why might strong presidents rely less on their cabinets’ advice than weak presidents? Strong presidents would probably have already decided which policies they want to follow. Chapter Assessment 9

76 Critical Thinking 2. Synthesizing Information Use an outline like the one below to organize a paper that would explain why the federal bureaucracy has grown. Use facts from the text and charts in Chapter 10. Outlines might include: I.A. national growth, I.B. citizen’s demands, I.C. nature of bureaucracies to perpetuate selves; II.A. technology, II.B. international crises, II.C. economic problems at home. Chapter Assessment 10

77 Interpreting Political Cartoons Activity
1. What is the warning each of these people is giving? Do not touch government funding for that particular group. Chapter Assessment 11

78 Interpreting Political Cartoons Activity
2. How do you think these people’s attitudes affect the size of the federal bureaucracy? Answers should point out that each group defends its own territory and, therefore, the bureaucracy continues to grow. Chapter Assessment 12

79 Interpreting Political Cartoons Activity
3. What government dilemma does this cartoon emphasize? Tax cuts are extremely difficult to make because Americans will try to protect the programs that affect them, yet the government cannot equally please every interest group. There also exists a contradiction between Americans’ desire to streamline the federal bureaucracy and their rejection of reducing or eliminating programs that affect them. Chapter Assessment 13

80 What is the oldest federal government departmental headquarters?
the Treasury building Chapter Assessment 14

81 End of Chapter Assessment

82 1) Yes: because federal spending on the Internet almost doubled in 1995 and 1996, and Internet use is expanding. 2) Answers will vary. 3) Answers will vary. Section Focus 1

83 Section Focus 2 1) a little more than 3 times larger
2) The payroll amounts remained almost the same in constant dollars over this period. 3) Constant dollar figures are adjusted for inflation and show little actual change in the federal civilian payroll. Section Focus 2

84 Section Focus 3 2) Answers will vary. 3) Answers will vary.
1) about 75% or three-fourths Section Focus 3

85 Making It Relevant

86 Outlining Review the following format for a formal outline: label main heads with Roman numerals, subheads with capital letters, entries with Arabic numerals and lower-case letters. As you read through this chapter, make a formal outline. Include at least two entries under each subhead. Remember to indent at least two spaces from the level above and use the same part of speech for each entry. Review the outline at the end of the chapter. Extra Credit

87 Cover Story 1

88 Cover Story 2

89 Cover Story 3

90 Linking Past and Present 10-3
The Bureaucratic Third  A maxim dating to President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s administration is that bureaucrats feel they can ignore a president’s first two requests because he always asks a third time. President John Kennedy learned this bitter truth when he ordered the removal of a sign that identified the secret location of the CIA’s Virginia headquarters. It was not until his third try, when Kennedy called the person in charge, that he got the sign removed. Kennedy quipped, “I now understand that for a president to get anything done in this country, he’s got to say it three times.” Linking Past and Present 10-3

91 The Cabinet Room Mementos of Service Did You Know 10-1a

92 The cabinet meets around a big mahogany table in the Cabinet Room, which is next to the president’s Oval Office in the West Wing of the White House. This room faces the Rose Garden and is furnished with draperies, brass chandeliers, and chairs replicated in eighteenth-century style. Portraits of former presidents hang throughout the room. Did You Know 10-1b

93 Whenever a secretary leaves the president’s cabinet, the secretary is given his or her cabinet chair, with its brass nameplate on the back, as a memento of service. The members of the cabinet department buy the chair for the outgoing secretary as a gift. Did You Know 10-1c

94 More About Social Security  Social Security is the largest government entitlement program, meaning citizens become eligible for benefits by meeting specific requirements, such as age or disability. Government and You 0-1

95 Turkey is the term used for a non-performing federal bureaucrat
Turkey is the term used for a non-performing federal bureaucrat. They are referred to as being “sent to the turkey farm” while they do almost nothing, yet continue to collect their salaries. Why do turkeys exist? It is nearly impossible to fire someone from a government job. Of approximately 2.75 million current federal workers, only 12–30,000 are fired each year. As President Jimmy Carter remarked, it is “easier to promote and transfer incompetent employees than to get rid of them.” You Don’t Say 10-2

96 The Job Hunt Anyone looking for a federal job should visit the Web site of the Office of Personnel Management, which regularly lists more than 15,500 government jobs. The OPM offers work in a wide variety of categories, from park ranger at Western Arctic National Park in northwest Alaska to civilian helper in the rebuilding of Afghanistan and Iraq. The agencies and departments looking for qualified help range from the National Park Service to NASA. Some of the jobs that have appeared on the OPM Web site include animal ecologist, architect, nuclear engineer, writer, librarian, dental assistant, veterinary medical officer, flight test pilot, intelligence officer, economist, and patent attorney. TIME For the Record 10-1

97 Bureaucratic Reform Is the federal bureaucracy an asset or a liability
Bureaucratic Reform  Is the federal bureaucracy an asset or a liability? Critics of the bureaucracy abound, but others come to its defense. Brainstorm the benefits and liabilities of the bureaucracy. Write an opinion paper defending or criticizing the bureaucracy. Then read the paper to the class. Allow the other students to pose questions in the same format news reporters use to pose questions to the president after a speech. Issues to Debate 10-3

98 Participating in Government 10-3
Plans of School Government  Work in small groups to draw an organizational chart of your school government. Evaluate the current structure and then draw another organizational chart showing any recommended changes. Discuss which plan is the most workable and why. Participating in Government 10-3

99 Heidi Landgraf Her role in a famous international drug-money-laundering sting operation made Heidi Landgraf famous. A film studio bought the rights to her true-life exploits as a Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) heroine to make a motion picture. Activity: Imagine life as an undercover DEA agent. Write a first-person narrative describing how you feel working undercover. Describe your fears, challenges, exploits, and so on. Present your story in dramatic readings. We the People 10-3

100 Donna Shalala Donna Shalala, secretary of Health and Human Services (HHS) under the Clinton administration, was the first woman to head a Big Ten university, the University of Wisconsin. As a child, she played baseball on a youth team coached by George Steinbrenner. Political Profiles 10-1

101 William Proxmire William Proxmire, a United States senator from Wisconsin, assumed a watchdog role, hunting out waste and wrongdoing in government agencies. He championed the “Golden Fleece Awards,” which spotlighted wasteful government spending. In 1979 Proxmire gave the award to Congress itself for the growth of its staff bureaucracy. The awards made the headlines and helped initiate improvements in the government body receiving the award. Political Profiles 10-3

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