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Siegfried Kiselev
Siegfried Kiselev

Report - Responses.pdf



On October 27, 2014, the Advanced Manufacturing Partnership report, Accelerating U.S. Advanced Manufacturing, was released. The Advanced Manufacturing Partnership (AMP) Steering Committee, working within the framework of PCAST and co-chaired by Andrew Liveris of Dow Chemical and Rafael Reif of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, built on the work of the 2012 AMP to harness the efforts of manufacturers, educators, labor, and the public to catalyze advanced manufacturing in the United States. The report has been adopted by PCAST.




Report - Responses.pdf



On May 1, 2014, PCAST released a report on Big Data: A Technologyical Perspective detailing the technical aspects of big data and privacy. This report complemented and informed a White House report with greater focus on policy issues.


On July 17, 2012, the Advanced Manufacturing Partnership Steering Committee, working within the framework of PCAST and co-chaired by Andrew Liveris of Dow Chemical and Susan Hockfield of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, outlined recommendations for spurring investment and positioning the U.S. for long-term leadership in advanced manufacturing. The Committee's report, Capturing Domestic Competitive Advantage in Advanced Manufacturing, has been endorsed by PCAST.


On April 27, PCAST released its latest Assessment of the National Nanotechnology Initiative in a report entitled Report to the President and Congress on the Fourth Assessment of the National Nanotechnology Initiative.


On February 7, PCAST released Engage to Excel: Producing One Million Additional College Graduates with Degrees in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. This report provides a strategy for improving STEM education during the first two years of college that we believe is responsive to both the challenges and the opportunities that this crucial stage in the STEM education pathway presents.


This page is where you can view our current Stormwater Management Program Plan, NPDES annual report, and supporting documentation. We will keep this page updated to ensure you have access to the most current information available.


Sometimes, your respondents may wish to have a copy of their survey responses, or they may wish to receive confirmation that their survey response was received. This is especially true if you are using a Qualtrics survey for a "higher-stakes" form, such as an application form or a feedback form. As the survey creator, there are two options you can use to make it easy for respondents to save a report of their responses and/or receive an email confirmation that their response was received.


This method changes the end-of-survey outcome so that instead of seeing a thank you message, the user is shown a report of their responses. This report can be printed or saved as a PDF. This can be used as an alternative to sending an email with the responses (method 2 below), or could be used in addition to emailing the responses.


Note: The response report emailed to the respondent includes "invisible" questions, such as Timer and Meta Info questions. For "check-all-that-apply" questions, it lists only the answer choices that the user selected.


The CIC conducted an official inspection of USP Pollock, an all-male facility located in Pollock, Louisiana, in September of 2022. This inspection focused on the safety and security of residents due to the deaths of 2 DC residents in custody during the summer of 2022. This report contains the CIC's findings and recommendations and the BOP's responses.


This report is based on a compulsory survey regarding special Government employees (SGEs) not serving on federal boards conducted by the U.S. Office of Government Ethics in connection with a recommendation issued by the U.S. General Accountability Office.


The report is a continuation of a benchmarking project launched in 2010: "A Vision for Ethics Program Management: Benchmarking Success." This report provides information on the extent to which regulatory agencies have incorporated factors critical to the success of ethics program management. These success factors are leadership, awareness, resources and oversight. The report describes the concrete actions the regulatory agencies have taken to incorporate the critical success factors and highlights specific actions that all agencies may wish to consider incorporating into their ethics programs. The report also provides comparative data based on information the regulatory agencies provided in the "2010 Agency Ethics Program Questionnaire." This comparative data can be used to assist agencies in determining how best to allocate ethics program resources.


Post-election readiness presents important challenges for ethics officials. Regardless of the outcome of the presidential election, we can anticipate a surge of activity to fill Presidentially appointed positions. The effective vetting of financial disclosures, drafting of ethics agreements, and follow-up are essential. OGE recently completed in-depth assessments of selected agencies in order to provide insight about specific programs and to identify and disseminate pertinent information to other agencies. OGE completed targeted assessments of post-election readiness at the Departments of Justice, Treasury, and State, which collectively account for nearly 40 percent of all Senate-confirmed executive branch positions. The reports reflect the essential elements of a successful ethics program, namely succession planning, specific and continuous training, and a program structure ensuring accountability. Agencies may find review of these reports helpful as they look for ways to evaluate and improve their own ethics programs.


The report "A Vision for Ethics Program Management: Benchmarking Success" provides information on the extent to which cabinet-level agencies have incorporated factors critical to the success of ethics program management. These success factors are leadership, awareness, resources and oversight. The report describes the concrete actions the cabinet-level agencies have taken to incorporate the critical success factors and highlights specific actions that all agencies may wish to consider incorporating into their ethics programs. The report also provides comparative data based on information the cabinet-level agencies provided in the "2009 Agency Ethics Program Questionnaire." This comparative data can be used to assist agencies determine how best to allocate ethics program resources.


This report is the result of a six month effort of a working group comprised of staff from the U.S. Office of Government Ethics and numerous ethics officials. The working group was initiated in response to hurricanes Katrina and Rita at ethics officials request that the community come together to develop common solutions to shared problems and experiences. The effort culminated in a conference that was held March 21 and 22, 2006. In addition to the conference report, many speakers prepared Powerpoint presentations which are listed on the report. (Note: This file contains links to documents on web sites outside of the U.S. Office of Government Ethics. These documents were not created and are not maintained by the U.S. Office of Government Ethics and the U.S. Office of Government Ethics takes no responsibility for the accuracy, propriety or legality of these documents.)


Order from Island PressThe Response Options Working Group assessed the effectiveness of various types of response options, both historical and current, examining the strengths and weaknesses of various response options that have been used to manage ecosystem services. Their report also identifies some promising opportunities for improving human well-being while conserving ecosystems.


The Responses Working Group determined that an effective set of responses to ensure the sustainable management of ecosystems requires substantial changes in institutions and governance, economic policies and incentives, social and behavior factors, technology, and knowledge. Prompt and effective actions in these areas, as described in the report, could substantially lessen the severity of ecosystem problems in the next several decades. 041b061a72


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