TITLE

What's Up in the Budget?

AUTHOR(S)
Pincus, Walter
PUB. DATE
March 1973
SOURCE
New Republic;3/24/73, Vol. 168 Issue 12, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Comments on the United States' defense budget under the administration of President Richard Nixon. Increase in defense procurement; Controversial navy projects that are getting a boost in the fiscal budget; Budget allocated for defense research and development; Appropriations for the Army; Defense spending, such as the purchase of the Sparrow; Army's request for funds for equipment to replace the materials turned over to South Vietnam; Budget message of Nixon.
ACCESSION #
10211725

 

Related Articles

  • Priority: Defense.  // Time;12/16/1957, Vol. 70 Issue 25, p17 

    The article reports that the U.S. Administration in 1957 has opted to give 40 billion dollars for the defense budget. It states that the budget for the country's defense rose by 2 billion dollars from its former 38 billion as the U.S. identified it as a top priority. U.S. Vice President Richard...

  • DEFENDING THE DEFENDERS.  // Time;6/13/1969, Vol. 93 Issue 24, p17 

    The article discusses the disappointment of U.S. President Richard M. Nixon over issues of overspending by top executives in the U.S. military. According to the president, the military programs are ridiculed as unnecessary, if not consider waste. Meanwhile, Senator James Pearson mentions his...

  • Until Next Time.  // Time;9/26/1969, Vol. 94 Issue 13, p21 

    The article focuses on the bill regarding appropriations for weapons and research under the administration of U.S. President Richard Nixon. It states that Senator Walter Mondale and his fellow critics were defeated on their attempt to oppose the bill. It says that the critics attempted to cut...

  • Congress Moves to Boost Military Spending.  // Defense Monitor;1999, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p1 

    Focuses on the increase in the United States Department of Defense's budget outlined in the conference report on the fiscal year 2000 budget resolution adopted by Congress. Plans in using the additional budget; Emergency funding of the department; Proposed spending for the purchase of weapons...

  • FY2000 DoD budget. Anderson, Steve; Becker, Fred // Officer;Apr99, Vol. 74 Issue 3, p14 

    Focuses on the proposed budget of the United States Department of Defense for fiscal year 2000. Views on the current budget debate; Budget percentages; Share of various military services; Other ideas on military funding; Funding requirements of Reserve forces; Importance of the National Guard &...

  • Don't Try This at Home: Crowdsourcing National Defense. Hodge, Hope // Human Events;7/23/2012, Vol. 68 Issue 27, p8 

    The article discusses a survey on defense spending which the Center for Public Consultation repackaged to show that American citizens favored substantial cuts to the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) and that event those from military heavy areas often chose to cut deeply. It notes that 665...

  • Bush's Last Chance To Repair The Pentagon.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;12/17/2007, Vol. 167 Issue 24, p62 

    This article laments the fiscal 2009 budget proposal for the U.S. Department of Defense, the last crafted by the Bush administration, will not address the needs of the Department of Defense. The budget is also the first in six years in which there is a realistic possibility that the costs of war...

  • National Defence Authorization Act for FY 2007 Passed in the House.  // Contract Management;Jul2006, Vol. 46 Issue 7, p60 

    The article reports that the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) for fiscal year 2007 was passed by the U.S. Congress on May 11, 2006. The NDAA authorizes appropriations for the Department of Defense (DOD) and also contains provisions that establish, continue or modify the DOD programs and...

  • Defense Budget: Need for Continued Visibility Over Use of Contingency Funds: GAO-01-829.  // GAO Reports;7/6/2001, p1 

    Since the end of the Persian Gulf War in February 1991, the Department of Defense (DOD) has reported over $25 billion in incremental costs for its overseas contingency operations. These operations include the enforcement of no-fly zones, humanitarian assistance, and peace enforcement operations....

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics