By L. Funcken, F. Funcken
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Additional resources for Arms and Uniforms: Second World War
Therefore, nominees returned to the recusal method to avoid conflict. 22 Divestiture and the 1989 Ethics in Government Act. Nominees historically avoided divestiture as a means of resolving conflict because they would have been taxed on the capital gains earned from the investment. 24 The Commission on Federal Ethics Law Reform, established by President Bush in 1989 as his first executive order, strongly recommended the tax-deferred divestiture option, which was adopted in the Ethics Reform Act of 1989.
In a rejoinder to Clinton’s action, Senator James Inhofe (R-OK) placed a hold on all nonmilitary presidential nominations submitted to the Senate for confirmation. In his statement of response, Inhofe proclaimed: “President Clinton has shown contempt for the Congress and the Constitution. He has treated the Senate confirmation process as little more than a nuisance which he can circumvent whenever he wants to impose his will on the country (Dewar, 1999). 31 Inhofe’s action caused ripples of concern in global markets—the value of the dollar fell as investors feared Inhofe’s hold might delay the nomination of Lawrence Summers as Treasury Secretary (Cohen, 1999).
This section first describes the appointment process and then discusses the deterrents to service. 1 illustrates, the first stage in the appointment process is the identification of candidates for appointment. Identifying potential appointees for a new administration occurs in the “slightly structured chaos” that happens just after election of a new President. Volumes of names and resumes rush in. As Constance Horner, Director of Presidential Personnel for the end of Bush’s term, explains, “In spite of low pay, difficult conflict-of-interest rules, the need to move a family for what may be a short-term stay (the average length of service for a political appointee has been about two years), and increasingly, the potential for reputation-destroying partisan attacks during confirmation, the jobseekers continue to come” (Horner, 1993).
Arms and Uniforms: Second World War by L. Funcken, F. Funcken