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This is the 2nd edition with a publication date of 12/8/2006.
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Listen to Donald Kettl on his interview from &BAD:"Homeland Security Inside &BAD:amp; Out&BAD:" Click Here to ListenDonald Kettl InterviewInterview from 'Homeland Security Inside and Out' which airs on KAMU. Interview air date: May 20, 2008. WINNER OF THE LOUIS BROWNLOW BOOK AWARD!The massive bureaucratic reorganization under the Department of Homeland Security was a response to the system-wide coordination problems brought to light on 9/11. Better planning, new leadership, and far-reaching reform were to demonstrate that the U.S. had learned its lessons well, that it would be prepared for the next attack or disaster. But the catastrophic response to Hurricane Katrina unequivocally showed how this restructuring has not brought about the kinds of long term policy changes that are necessary to deal effectively and efficiently with threats&BAD:-whether manmade or natural.Is the system permanently broken? Should FEMA be removed from DHS or abolished altogether? Donald Kettl, in this thoroughly updated second edition, takes a hard look at the most recent stress on the system. He explores how the 9/11 Commission forever changed public discourse on the topic as well as discusses the ways in which FEMA might be reformed. The country faces solvable problems, he argues, yet is in dire need of new leadership at every level. In his brief, gripping narrative, Kettl assesses how well the U.S. political system responds under extraordinary pressure and asks if the focus will continue to be on fighting the last war. There is small chance the catastrophe that lies ahead will replicate the last one. Is the government ready to face that next challenge?
Donald F. Kettl is the Stanley I. Sheerr Endowed Term Professor in the Social Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania, director of the Fels Institute of Government, and professor of political science
Table of Contents
|Stress Test||p. 1|
|Administering the Stress Test||p. 6|
|The Rise of "Homeland Security"||p. 7|
|Prevention and Response||p. 12|
|Homeland Security and Public Policy||p. 15|
|Coordination Dilemmas||p. 18|
|Connecting the Dots||p. 23|
|Mysterious Powder||p. 26|
|Worries Spread||p. 29|
|Homeland Security as Coordination||p. 32|
|Reshaping the Bureaucracy||p. 37|
|The Organizational Challenge||p. 38|
|First Steps||p. 48|
|The Restructuring Struggle||p. 50|
|The Battle over Boundaries||p. 56|
|The Federalism Jumble||p. 61|
|The Struggle to Regain the City||p. 64|
|Learning for the Future||p. 76|
|The Political Costs of Managing Risk||p. 82|
|Balancing Risks||p. 84|
|Using the Market to Manage Risk||p. 90|
|Warning Signals||p. 94|
|Balancing Liberty with Protection||p. 101|
|The USA Patriot Act||p. 104|
|Broadening the War||p. 108|
|The Building Debate||p. 112|
|Balancing Security and Rights||p. 117|
|Gauging the Stress Test||p. 123|
|Opening the Policy Window||p. 126|
|How Does the Political System React to Stress?||p. 129|
|What Has Homeland Security Done to the Policy System?||p. 138|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|