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The recent Iran-Contra experience brought to light how intricately the political process revolves around questions of who knows what and who decides what should be secret. In this provocative new book, Sadofsky offers a comprehensive examination of the relationship between the structure of American government and the treatment of information. With an emphasis on Watergate, the Vietnam War, and Iran-Contra, the book reveals a structural dynamic in U.S. government that replicates deep conflict over the control of information.
Preface An Overview of Information Policy Information and the Bureaucracy Government Information and Popular Sovereignty Personal Rights and Public Information The Separation of Powers and Government Information Statutory Control of Agency Information Information Policy and the Functions of Government Selected Bibliography Index
David Sadofsky is associate professor of political science at Chapman College, Orange, California. He received his PhD in Public Administration and JD from Syracuse University.