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Domestic Policy

July 26, 1990 | United Press International
President Bush announced Wednesday the appointment of Richard Porter as a special assistant and executive secretary of his Domestic Policy Council. Porter has been deputy assistant secretary for policy review and analysis at the Treasury Department since February, 1989.
July 25, 2012 | By Morgan Little
WASHINGTON - The Commission on Presidential Debates on Wednesday released new details on this year's presidential debates, offering a look at the rules that will shape President Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney's upcoming rhetorical battles. The three presidential debates and one vice presidential debate will each last 90 minutes. The first, at the University of Denver on Oct. 3, will be partitioned into six 15-minute segments, each focusing on a different domestic policy issue to be set by an as-yet-to-be-announced moderator.
May 13, 2004 | From Associated Press
President Bush on Wednesday named his acting AIDS advisor, Carol J. Thompson, as head of the Office of National AIDS Policy. Bush's first two AIDS advisors, Scott Evertz and Joseph O'Neill, are both male doctors who are openly gay. Thompson, a woman, is not a physician and is heterosexual. The appointments of Evertz and O'Neill to the job were applauded at the time by gay groups and AIDS activists.
September 12, 1987
From Paul Houston's write-up ("New Nixon Papers," Part I, Sept. 3), I get the impression that in order to evaluate the domestic affairs activities of the Nixon presidency our soon-to-be-published scholars and researchers rely exclusively on the papers of the President and his immediate associates. The article indicates that a number of these historians are now surprised to learn from these sources that there was major interest and significant accomplishment in the domestic field in that Administration.
April 7, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
U.S. Roman Catholic bishops have asked Congress to give "special scrutiny" to costly weapons systems and readjust the nation's "misplaced priorities" by significantly increasing domestic social spending.
May 15, 1988 | From a Times Staff Writer
Former Presidents Gerald R. Ford and Jimmy Carter will chair a group that will present to the next President a list of the nation's most pressing problems, together with proposals for solving them. The bipartisan group, whose advisory board includes many of the top officials of the Ford and Carter administrations, began its studies in January and plans to complete its analysis by Election Day.
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