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ARCHIVES  May 2006, Week 2

ARCHIVES May 2006, Week 2

Subject:

Forwarding NCH Washington Update, 11 May 2006

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Thu, 11 May 2006 15:41:32 -0400

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Maarja's note:  Jay Bosanko, the NARA employee mentioned below, is 
another of my sister Eva's former colleagues.  Eva once was Jay's boss 
and one of his mentors in NARA's records declassification division.  
(Another former colleague, A. J. Daverede, who also has risen in the 
ranks at NARA, said at Eva's memorial service, "She took pleasure in 
the accomplishments of others as if they were her own.")

***********************************************************************
NCH WASHINGTON UPDATE (Vol. 12, #22; 11 May 2006)
by Bruce Craig (editor)
NATIONAL COALITION FOR HISTORY (NCH)
Website at http://www.h-net.org/~nch/
***********************************************************************

1. HOUSE COMMITTEE ANNOUNCES FY 2007 BUDGET RECOMMENDATIONS FOR 
INTERIOR AND RELATED AGENCIES
2. PUBLIC INTEREST DECLASSIFICATION BOARD CONDUCTS ITS FIRST PUBLIC 
MEETING
3. TOM WOLFE DELIVERS JEFFERSON LECTURE
4. BITS AND BYTES: Bush Library P-2/P-5 Release; Wilson Fellowship 
Competition Announced; Seminar for Historical Administration
5. ARTICLES OF INTEREST: "The Case of Roberts's Missing Papers" 
(Washington Post)

1. HOUSE COMMITTEE ANNOUNCES FY 2007 BUDGET RECOMMENDATIONS FOR 
INTERIOR AND RELATED AGENCIES
On 4 May 2006, the House Interior and Related Agencies Appropriations 
Subcommittee announced its recommendations for the Department of the 
Interior as well as the related agencies under its jurisdiction, 
including the Smithsonian Institution, the National Endowments for the 
Arts and the Humanities, and the Woodrow Wilson Center International 
Center for Scholars. On 10 May the full Appropriations Committee 
endorsed most of the subcommittee recommendations. Given this year's 
austere budget environment, history faired about as well as most Hill 
watchers expected.

The National Endowment for the Humanities received "level funding" from 
the subcommittee and full committee -- $141 million, though there are 
some Hill rumors that an amendment may be offered to raise the NEH by 
$5 million when the bill reaches the House floor. The Wilson Center for 
Scholars also received what was recommended in the president's budget 
-- $9.438 million.

For the National Park Service, the subcommittee tagged the bureau's 
budget at $2.2 billion -- some $19 million over the president's request 
but a whopping $100 million under the FY 2006 enacted level. This 
translates into a massive reduction to the stateside component of the 
Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) which traditionally has 
provided assistance to the states for operations and park and 
recreational land acquisition. In its press release, the committee 
noted that the reductions, "will have no direct impact on the 
[national] parks" either in terms of construction or land acquisition 
and that in fact, the committee is allotting an additional $41 million 
for park operations.

In light of the recent controversy over the semi-exclusive "Showtime" 
contract, both the subcommittee as well as members of the full 
committee clearly registered their dissatisfaction with the Smithsonian 
Institution. Several members, including Subcommittee Chair 
Representative Charles Taylor (R-NC ) and the full committee's powerful 
Ranking Minority member, Representative David Obey (D-WI) took SI 
Secretary Lawrence Small to task for the decision to enter into the 
Showtime deal. "This exclusive language is inconsistent with a public 
institution that is largely financed by the American taxpayer, and it 
was done without any consultation with this committee" stated Taylor.

Noting the recent press reports of the high salaries being paid Small 
($813,000 a year) and some of his key lieutenants, the full committee 
ripped into the pay rates of SI officials, especially for Secretary 
Small. Obey stated, "I found him through the years to be as crassly 
commercial as anybody in town. No matter what Mr. Small is paid, and he 
is paid an exorbitant rate for somebody running a public institution, 
he does not have the right to virtually sell the Smithsonian 
collections." Obey indicated in the subcommittee that he was 
considering an amendment that would cap salaries at the SI to below 
that paid to the President of the United States.

In full committee the SI's budget was cut not just by the 
subcommittee's recommendation of $5 million but by an additional $10 
million -- a total reduction of $15 million less than what SI officials 
had hoped for from the House. In essence, the House Appropriations 
Committee amended bill gives the SI a budget essentially equal only to 
the current year's appropriation of $524 million. Holding to Obey's 
word, language was also added to the bill capping the salaries of key 
SI officials to no higher than $400,000 -- the salary of the President 
of the United States.

Finally, under intense pressure from some of his Republican colleagues 
and the House leadership, subcommittee Chair Taylor abandoned his 
two-year effort to block federal funds for a memorial to the passengers 
and crew of United Air Lines Flight 93, which went down in Pennsylvania 
during the 9-11 tragedy. Taylor maintained the planned memorial was 
overly grandiose and that private funds should be raised to fund the 
monument. His position grew increasingly difficult to stand by in light 
of the release of a Universal Pictures movie titled "United 93" that 
portrays the passengers of that doomed flight heroically. For the 
memorial Taylor the committee approved $25.9 million in federal funds 
for the project.

2. PUBLIC INTEREST DECLASSIFICATION BOARD CONDUCTS ITS FIRST PUBLIC 
MEETING
Having already conducted two organizational meetings earlier in the 
year, on 9 May 2006, the Public Interest Declassification Board (PIDB) 
conducted its first public meeting at the National Archives and Records 
Administration (NARA) building in Washington D.C. In spite of being two 
members short of its full complement, the board took up a range of 
topics, including the recently released audit report of the 
controversial agency reclassification program. They also discussed the 
declassification initiative being undertaken by NARA and the 
Information Security Oversight Office (ISOO). The board concluded its 
first meeting only after providing an opportunity for public comment on 
the board's work.

The PIDB was authorized back in 2000 (P.L.106-567) and charged to 
advise the president and other executive branch officials on 
classification and declassification policy. It is composed of nine 
members, five appointed by the president, one each by the Speaker and 
Minority Leader of the House, as well as one each by the Majority and 
Minority Leader of the Senate. At this point, all but the appointments 
by the Speaker of the House and the Majority Leader of the Senate have 
been made. Members of the board are to be preeminent in the fields of 
history, national security, foreign policy, intelligence policy, social 
science, law, or archives. The members are: L. Britt Snider (Chair), 
Martin Faga, Steven Garfinkel, Elizabeth Rindskopf Parker, Richard 
Norton Smith, David Skaggs, and Joan Vail Grimson. The director of the 
ISOO, William Leonard, serves as Executive Secretary to the board.

Chair Britt Snider called the meeting to order and made some brief 
opening comments. He emphasized that the board had agreed to some 
operating rules and pledged to conduct its meetings in a public forum 
as much as possible. He stated that the board's recommendations were 
advisory in nature, that the PIDB did not represent federal agencies 
but rather the members were charged to represent the public's 
interests. Before turning to the board's Executive Secretary William 
Leonard, for his report, Archivist of the United States Allen Weinstein 
also made a few welcoming comments.

Leonard reported in detail about the recently released audit report of 
the multi-agency reclassification effort that captured considerable 
public attention in recent weeks and months (for details on the audit 
report findings, see "NARA Issues Reclassification Audit Report" in NCH 
WASHINGTON UPDATE, Vol 12, #20; 28 April 2006). Leonard stated that the 
audit demonstrated the need to hold people accountable for 
inappropriate classification as much as to hold people accountable for 
inappropriate release of documents. Jay Bosanko, the individual 
detailed for 60 days by Archivist Weinstein to coordinate the 
Declassification Initiative, then made his report.

Bosanko explained that the pilot National Declassification Initiative 
seeks to more effectively address the enormous document backlog (over 
450 million pages, including some 80 million pages that current law and 
agency practice requires be referred to other agencies prior to 
declassification). The initiative also seeks to better integrate the 
work that agencies currently undertake in declassification. Bosanko 
hopes to explore what can be done to improve the policies, procedures, 
structure, and resources in order to create a more viable and reliable 
executive-branch wide declassification program. Based on the discussion 
that followed, it appeared to several PIDB board members and 
organizational representatives in the audience that the initiative may 
result in some recommendations requiring legislation in order to create 
a more viable, cost-effective declassification system.

The discussion that ensued revealed that the PIDB members were well 
versed in the issues being discussed; they posed relevant and 
thoughtful and at times challenging questions, and were not shy about 
voicing their opinions and making recommendations to staff.

Following the discussion of the declassification initiative, the board 
heard from representatives of three organizations who spoke on a 
variety of issues, including the declassification effort. In addition 
to addressing the recent NARA reclassification program, Tom Blanton of 
the National Security Archive spoke eloquently of the hope of virtually 
everybody present in the audience that someday the PIDB will receive 
the legislative charge to declassify documents independently of 
agencies. Adina Rosenbaum of Public Citizen Litigation Group also 
addressed the reclassification effort. Bruce Craig of the National 
Coalition for History not only made some suggestions regarding 
administrative procedures that the PIDB may want to consider in order 
to insure the greatest public transparency to its operations, and also 
made recommendations regarding several specific issues and concerns 
that the PIDB may want to consider addressing in the future.

The spirited discussion and exchange between the board and the public 
witnesses that followed gave evidence that the PIDB is up and running 
and off to a good start.

3. TOM WOLFE DELIVERS JEFFERSON LECTURE
On 10 May 2006, clad in his signature white suit, Tom Wolfe, the 
celebrated novelist and chronicler of American society, delivered the 
35th annual Jefferson Lecture in the Humanities before a packed 
audience. Established in 1972, the Jefferson Lecture, which carries a 
$10,000 honorarium, is the highest honor the federal government bestows 
for distinguished intellectual and public achievement in the 
humanities. Wolfe, who is best known for "The Right Stuff," and "The 
Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test" and has written many other books, novels, 
and magazine essays delivered a lecture titled "The Human Beast," -- a 
title taken from a 1888 novel by Emile Zola who Wolfe described as one 
of his "idols."

The evening began as every Jefferson Lecture has in recent years, with 
a selection of patriotic tunes played by a brass band that graced the 
stage of the opulent Warner Theater. Ten minutes after the hour, more 
pomp when the United States Joint Armed Forces Color Guard escorted the 
American and other flags representing the various military departments 
to the stage; the audience was asked to stand for the national anthem. 
Shortly thereafter, a superb short film produced by The History Channel 
commemorating the 40th anniversary of the NEH was screened. NEH 
Chairman Bruce Cole ascended to the podium and made some brief 
welcoming remarks. He recognized the presence of the Vice-President's 
wife and former Chair of the NEH, Lynne Cheney in the audience, and 
then introduced the keynote speaker.

Wolfe dedicated his talk to fellow Jefferson Lecturer Robert Nesbit 
whose 1988 Jefferson Lecture focused on the idea of a national 
community. Nesbit called his talk "The Present Age" -- a title that 
just as well would have fit Wolfe's presentation. Wolfe deviated only 
slightly from his prepared lecture that ran twelve single-spaced pages 
and took an hour and a half to deliver. In his opening remarks, Wolfe 
pledged that in his talk he hoped to tell "everything you will ever 
need to know about the human beast" and true to his words, indeed he 
did just that.

Wolfe's lecture was occasionally punctuated with asides and bits of 
humor but it largely focused on two key notions: first, on the 
evolutionary importance on speech, which he asserted gave humans the 
power of reason and complex memory; and second, on Wolfe's fairly 
unorthodox if not condescending views of "status" (pronounced 
consistently throughout the talk in his Yaleian accent as "state-us") 
groups that populate the American nation.

In his effort to demonstrate something new in the worn opinion that 
there is "no such thing as a human nature independent of culture," 
Wolfe described varieties of human beasts that populate various 
American subcultures (from military officers, academics, and astronauts 
to frat boys, cheerleaders, and rappers) and reflected on how each 
group establishes its own internal status hierarchy. He claimed that 
all such groups are motivated by two things: the desire for status and 
the fear of humiliation.

Wolfe stated that "The human beast's belief in his own fiction-absolute 
accounts for one of the most puzzling and in many cases irrational 
phenomena of our time." To highlight this assertion, Wolfe explained 
why he believed the gun-toting NASCAR-attending Scots-Irish population 
was responsible for the election of George Bush. He said that while 
Democrats represent the views of those who live in the "parenthesis 
states of New York and California" they failed to "read the sentence in 
between" -- middle America -- that voted solidly for Bush. "And the 
reason" he stated is "that great swath of territory was largely 
inhabited by the Scot's Irish."

While some questioned the validity of such dubious assertions and 
Wolfe's other rambling and wandering arguments on everything from 
Darwinian evolution to gun control, and while still others wrapped 
their fingers impatiently on the arm rests, a generally appreciative 
audience clapped politely at the conclusion of the lecture. The effort 
by a stalwart handful to give Wolfe a standing ovation fell short by 
hundreds. Nevertheless, by the scores attendees flocked out the side 
doors to attend the reception in Wolfe's honor that followed at the 
historic Willard hotel.

Wolfe's lecture is available on-line at 
http://www.neh.gov/whoweare/wolfe/index.html .

4. BITS AND BYTES
Item # 1 -- Bush Library P-2/P-5 Release: The George Bush Presidential 
Library has issued its sixth release of documents previously withheld 
under the P-2 (appointment to federal office) and P-5 (confidential 
advice between the President and his advisors or between advisors) 
restrictions of the Presidential Records Act. This release is of some 
11,203 pages (some 2,860 documents) and they are now available for 
immediate inspection. The collection includes materials from a number 
of White House offices including the president's Chief of Staff, 
Counsel to the President, the First Lady's Press Office, as well as 
various White House agencies including the Council of Economic 
Advisors, National Security Council and the Office of Intergovernmental 
Affairs. To date some 43,000 pages (14,000 documents) have been 
released; some 26,500 pages are still under review. A library 
spokespersons states that hopefully by the end of summer the entire 
collection will be processed in accordance with the PRA guidelines. A 
detailed index of this and other releases can be found at 
http://bushlibrary.tamu.edu/research/releaseddocuments.html Please see 
"Release #6 - April 24, 2006."

Item # 2 -- Wilson Fellowship Competition Announced: The Woodrow Wilson 
International Center for Scholars has announced the opening of its 
2007-2008 fellowship competition. The Center awards approximately 20-25 
academic year residential fellowships to individuals from any country 
with outstanding project proposals on national and/or international 
issues. Topics and scholarship should relate to key public policy 
challenges or provide the historical and/or cultural framework to 
illuminate policy issues of contemporary importance. Applicants must 
hold a doctorate or have equivalent professional experience. Fellows 
are provided stipends (which include round trip travel), private 
offices, access to the Library of Congress, Windows-based personal 
computers, and research assistants. For more information and 
application guidelines please visit the center webpage at: 
<http://www.wilsoncenter.org/fellowships>. The application deadline is 
2 October 2006.

Item # 3 -- Seminar for Historical Administration: The 47th annual 
Seminar for Historical Administration will take place at the Indiana 
Historical Society in Indianapolis, 28 October to 18 November 2006. The 
three-week intense residential program seeks to present in-depth 
sessions on a range of topics of interest to museum/history 
organization managers and professionals, including marketing, 
interpretation, fund-raising, human resources, ethics, and historic 
preservation. For information about this year's offering, visit 
http://www.aaslh.org/histadmin.htm .

5. ARTICLES OF INTEREST
One posting this week: In "The Case of Roberts's Missing Papers" 
(Washington Post; 11 May 2006): Post reporter Christopher Lee 
investigates NARA's ongoing effort to locate the missing Affirmative 
Action file that figured prominently in the confirmation hearing of 
Chief Justice John G. Roberts. For the story tap into:
http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2006/05/10/AR2006051
002232 .

*****************************************
Who We Are...
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organization that provides leadership in history related advocacy; it 
serves as the profession's national voice in the promotion of history 
and archives, and acts as a clearinghouse of news and information of 
interest to history related professionals. Membership in the history 
coalition is open to organizations that share our concern for history 
and archives. For information on how your history/archive organization 
can become a member, visit our website at http://www.h-net.org/~nch/ 
and click on the "Join the Coalition" web link.

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May 1997, Week 1
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December 1995, Week 5
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April 1993

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