Manpower Utilization in the Federal Government: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Manpower Utilization of the Committee on Post Office A/Civil Service, House of Representatives, Eighty-sixth Congress, First Session
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1958 - Civil service
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abroad activities actually additional Administration agency air conditioning American answer appropriation areas basic believe BIREN carry Chairman committee Congress contract Cooperation Administration correct countries Davis Department directly Director economic effect employed employees employment established extent fact field figures foreign function functional survey funds give given goal going Government Gross hired housing increase increase in personnel International Cooperation JOHANSEN June 30 loan major manpower material mean Members military mission months mutual security necessary offices operations orientation overseas paid payroll percent period personnel places positions possible Public question reason recruiting reduction request responsibility result Scott Secretary Senate specific staff statement subcommittee supply technical assistance technical cooperation technicians thing tion transferred trust funds understand United States nationals utilization Washington
Page 24 - Shortly thereafter, the Loan Committee, consisting of the Deputy Under Secretary of State for Economic Affairs, the chairman of the board of directors of the Export-Import Bank, and the director of the ICA, began to meet and a small, skeleton staff was assembled.
Page 4 - ... performed within the Department of State. This responsibility will require that the International Cooperation Administration have the capacity to make and carry out operating decisions within broad policy guides established by the Secretary of State. It will likewise require that the Director of the International Cooperation Administration have his own complement of supporting staff and program personnel, both in Washington and in the field.
Page 3 - The International Cooperation Administration will be a new semiautonomous unit within the Department of State. Its Director will report directly to the Secretary of State and will, on the Secretary's behalf, give supervision and direction to the mutual security operations performed within the Department of State.
Page 1 - This is the report prepared at the request of the Senate Special Committee To Study the Foreign Aid Program and related specifically to, "Personnel for the mutual security program.
Page 5 - United States personnel. In fiscal year 1954 only 17.9 percent of the appropriation was used for United States personnel. By 1957 this percentage had Increased to 25. Furthermore it should be noted that the countries in which current programs have been expanded, as well as those in which new programs have been undertaken, tend to be the newly developing nations. These do not have enough economists, engineers, and technicians to plan and supervise projects. Such scarcities make necessary relative...
Page 5 - ... economists, engineers, and technicians to plan and supervise projects. Such scarcities make necessary relative larger numbers of ICA staff, as technicians, programers and auditors. In addition, the expansion of ICA programs to newly developing countries tends to emphasize project aid, which includes technical cooperation as well as a significant segment of other funds such as defense support, as compared with the commodity import program generally characterized as nonproject aid. Project aid...
Page 22 - That is everywhere? Mr. HOLLISTER. That is everywhere. 5,301 is the grand total. 1,706 is in Washington; 3,532 overseas. That is, Americans. Senator HUMPHREY. Does that include the military? Mr. HOLLISTER. Oh, no. Senator FULBRIGHT. Xo; this is just ICA. Mr. HOLLTSTER. This is ICA. There is some 55 or 60 different countries. Now, that does not count nationals employed by contractors, who received program funds, since thesu are our regular employees.
Page 5 - While commodity import programs functioned successfully as transfusions in such programs as the Marshall plan, newly developing countries require carefully planned economic projects if they are to make progress in development.
Page 22 - Mr. HOLLISTER. As of April 30, we had a total of United States nationals employed of 5,301.
Page 5 - ... have been undertaken, tend to be the newly developing nations. These do not have enough economists, engineers, and technicians to plan and supervise projects. Such scarcities make necessary relatively larger numbers of ICA staff, as technicians, programers, and auditors. In addition, the expansion of ICA programs to newly developing countries tends to emphasize project aid. Project aid is the great user of ICA technical staff, since, in project work, personnel must be employed as technicians...