CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 26, 1988 |
President Reagan will nominate Carol C. Adelman, a Washington consultant, to be assistant administrator of the Agency for International Development for Asia and the Near East, the White House announced Monday. Adelman, 41, has been vice president of the Consultative Group on Development. She would succeed Charles W. Greenleaf Jr.
July 11, 2002 |
WASHINGTON, D.C. * Wendy Chamberlin, who resigned her ambassadorship to Pakistan amid security concerns, has a new posting at the U.S. Agency for International Development. President Bush tapped Chamberlin to be assistant administrator of USAID's bureau for Asia and the Near East, which oversees U.S. development projects in those regions.
April 16, 1987 |
President Reagan on Wednesday announced his intention to appoint M. Alan Woods to head the Agency for International Development. Woods, 41, would succeed M. Peter McPherson, whom Reagan has nominated to succeed Richard G. Darman as a deputy Treasury secretary.
November 19, 1992 |
Ronald W. Roskens, administrator of the Agency for International Development, announced Wednesday that he is resigning to become president of Action International. The new organization is designed to promote the efforts of a group of 35 former heads of state who work for positive change on the international scene.
January 20, 1988
The U.S. Agency for International Development cannot account for at least $107 million worth of African currencies that should have been available for aid projects, according to an audit by the agency's inspector general. The figure is based on an audit of 10 of the 35 African countries where the independent government agency works. The audit reports, sent to Congress, made no charge of criminal responsibility. One said that auditors could not determine what happened to the money.
June 30, 1989 |
M. Alan Woods, administrator of the Agency for International Development in the Reagan and Bush administrations and a strong advocate of linking U.S. assistance to economic reform, died Thursday after a yearlong struggle with cancer. Woods, 43, was a strong proponent of free market economics who served in the U.S. trade representative's office before taking over the helm at the Agency for International Development in November, 1987. He was one of the few holdovers from the Reagan Administration to continue a sub-Cabinet job under President Bush.