Military Construction Appropriations for 1983: Hearings Before a Subcommittee of the Committee on Appropriations, House of Representatives, Ninety-seventh Congress, Second Session, Subcommittee on Military Construction Appropriations, Part 5

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Page 484 - STATEMENT OF HON. FRED SCHWENGEL, A REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS FROM THE STATE OF IOWA Mr. SCHWENGEL. Mr. Chairman, colleagues, and' members of the committee, I want to assure you it is a pleasure to have this opportunity to appear before you this morning to give you the benefit of my thinking on this important matter that is before the committee at this time. I might add that I have been thinking on this subject for a long, long time, long before I became a Member of the US Congress. It has always...
Page 202 - ... down by the legislation of the receiving State. Such civilian workers employed by a force or civilian component shall not be regarded for any purpose as being members of that force or civilian component. 5. When a force or a civilian component has at the place where it is stationed inadequate medical or dental facilities, its members and their dependents may receive medical and dental care, including hospitalization, under the same conditions as comparable personnel of the receiving State.
Page 515 - In closing, I would like to express my appreciation for this opportunity to appear before the Committee.
Page 418 - The Naval Underwater Systems Center is the Navy's principal research, development, test and evaluation center for submarine warfare and submarine weapon systems. We provide high technology vital to the Navy's tactical and strategic edge in combat systems (sonar, combat control, electromagnetics, underwater weapons and targets, weapon launch and handling), surface ship sonar and undersea ranges...
Page 159 - Heads of Government agreed to programmatic improvements in ten critical defense areas, many of which required application of Infrastructure funds. Thus in October 1978, the NMAs estimated the requirement at $6.65 billion for continuing programs and some $1.8 billion for the new programs which, with inflation and contingencies, amounted to some $8.5 billion. The NMAs stated that this was a "real...
Page 151 - US and other forces committed to the defense of NATO. Much of the program provides facilities and systems for common use by some or all NATO Forces which must be funded collectively ; for example, the NATO pipeline system, early warning and air defense networks, and the NATO satellite communications system. The remainder, while of sufficient common interest to warrant infrastructure funding, is intended for use by forces of a single nation, or two or more nations. In this category, the United States...
Page 452 - Francis S. Greenlief , Executive Vice President of the National Guard Association of the United States. I appreciate the opportunity to present the views of our membership on military construction for the National Guard.
Page 153 - These facilities include airfields, air defense facilities, communications, missile sites, war headquarters, nuclear storage sites, pipelines, and POL depots.
Page 163 - Commanders draw up a list of construction or modernization projects which they consider essential for the support of their forces. These projects are reviewed multilaterally by the participating nations within the NATO Military Committee, the NATO Infrastructure Committee, and finally within the Defense Planning Committee (which is the North Atlantic Council without France). The projects finally selected make up the yearly Infrastructure Program or Slice. In the US, each proposed annual slice is...

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