Monday, July 7, 2008

Some Things In This Blog Are Old References - Things that have already been accomplished in the past and or written in the past. This statement was posted ( November 2014) Some All Caps' - Some

Old Voice Numbers - Reference: 



Old Email References: 

Regardless Devon contac info:

Written by regardless devon victory ( No  Cap TM)



(Chairman Council of the Libertarian national committee)


These files also contains a list of about hundreds of government agency's...


1. Abortion law
2.Part of the abortion series
3.History & overview
4.Case law
5.History of abortion law
6.Laws by country
7.Types of regulation
8.Buffer zones
9.Conscience clauses
10.Fetal protection
11.Informed consent
12.Late-term restrictions
13.Parental involvement
14.Spousal consent

Laws that were in Regardless's 2005 Campaign - Some Laws are still on the list for changes in 2014 and 2015 : Regardless Devon Victory:

Law 1: Stopping abortion law

Stopping abortions for the whole entire USA - these women and teens in the world,if they decided the belief that they wanted an abortion - they would have the exception,of filing out a formal letter to their local government,explaining,therefor clarification of the nature needed for the abortion……

Law 2 : Explicit Nature Law

This is the edification of a better care free world, the stipulations in this bill are hypothetically making,some citizen think about how much power the,government haves. This is forcing all stores, brick and mortar,and physical stores,also radio stations online and offline will no longer be able to play insolent language. All television networks haves too stop cussing in their programming-any movie and or television show that was allowing insolent's,will now have too edit regardless.
Rappers,Music and Entertainers,if selling music will only be allowed too sell edited clean copy's, …This bill also comprises the taking away of pornographic material…
online and from public satellite channels...

Law 3 : Child Support Act Law

This IS to the insidious proclamation of the misplaced heredity,that Are left without biological others. This is the enforcing of no more male citizens going to jail for not paying child support,and or female citizens going to jail. This is the enforcing of the government paying,for every separated family in the world. If the women feels the man needs to handle his business,this operation works the same way as ,the citizens in the world already enforce child support payments. This works the same way food stamps work, social security checks work, my people should get what they need in life. After ALL MONEY is just a piece of paper,and rich people shouldn't be the only ones living well. MORE ON THIS LATER...

Law 4 : Selling Marijuana Act

The government haves two choices to think about (Not Really - I Do) and one of these options there for has to be commenced,they have too stop selling marijuana products on line even if the products has no THC --- or they need too think about the people who keeps taking downfalls for this crime,when the government is sitting back allowing it… so they have to stop selling the illegal drug online,or make it legal - but with certain laws. It would be legal to sell in business,but not at house address,more on this act later.

This is the exact analytic numeration start; from the top of the page, that coherst
the number's toward the history of abortions.This is where the numbers start..
the numbers consignments were 1-14.......
1.abortion law:

Is legislation which pertains to the provision of abortion. Abortion has at times emerged as a controversial subject in various societies because of the moral and ethical issues that surround it, though other considerations, such as a state’s pro- or antinatalist policies or questions of inheritance and patriarchy, also dictate abortion law and regulation. It has been regularly banned and otherwise limited, though abortions have continued to be commonplace in many areas where it is illegal. Almost 2/3 of the world’s women currently reside in countries where abortion may be obtained on request for a broad range of social, economic or personal reasons. Abortion laws vary widely by country, ranging from Chile, El Salvador, Nicaragua, Malta, and Vatican City, which ban the procedure entirely, to Canada, which places no restrictions on the provision of abortion whatsoever. Both supporters and opponents of legal abortion believe their position addresses a fundamental human right.


Abortion law
Part of the abortion series
History ; overview
Case law
History of abortion law
Laws by country
Types of regulation
Buffer zones
Conscience clauses
Fetal protection
Informed consent
Late-term restrictions
Parental involvement
Spousal consent
Abortion and contraception have been widely available throughout the history of Western Civilization, despite ethical concerns on the part of some. Plato and Aristotle both argued in favor of compulsory abortion under certain circumstances, though Hippocrates expressly disapproved of the practice. Under Roman law, abortion sometimes occurred but family planning was conducted mainly through the exposure of healthy newborns–usually to protect the rights and interests of the biological father. References to abortion were included in the writings of Ovid, Seneca, Juvenal and Pliny, who included a list of abortifacients (drugs that induce an abortion) in one text. Early Christian philosophers, including Ivo of Chartres and Gratian, disapproved of abortion when it broke the link between the sexual act and procreation but argued that abortion of what Ivo termed an "unformed embryo" did not constitute homicide.

Religious authorities have taken various positions on abortion throughout history (see Religion and abortion). In 1588, Pope Sixtus V adopted a papal bull adopting the position of St. Thomas Aquinas that contraception and abortion were crimes against nature and sins against marriage. This verdict was relaxed three years later by Pope Gregory XIV, who pronounced that abortion before "hominization" should not be subject to church penalties that were any stricter than civil penalties. Common law positions on abortion in individual countries varied significantly from country to country.

As a matter of common law in England and the United States, abortion was illegal anytime after quickening — when the movements of the fetus could first be felt by the woman. In the 19th Century, many Western countries began to use statutes to codify or further restrictions on abortion. Anti-abortion forces were led by a combination of conservative groups opposed to abortion on moral grounds and medical professionals who were concerned about the danger presented by the procedure and the regular involvement of non-medical personnel in performing abortions.

It became clear in the following years, however, that illegal abortions continued to take place in large numbers even where abortions were expressly illegal. It was difficult to obtain sufficient evidence to prosecute the women and abortion doctors, and judges and juries were often reluctant to convict. Henry Morgentaler, for instance, was never convicted by a jury. Many were also outraged at the invasion of privacy and the medical problems resulting from abortions taking place illegally in medically dangerous circumstances. Political movements soon coalesced around the legalization of abortion and liberalization of existing laws.

By the early 20th century, many countries had begun to legalize abortions when performed to protect the life of the woman, and in some cases to protect the health of the woman. Under Vladimir Lenin, the Soviet Union legalized all abortions in 1920, but this was fully reversed in 1936 by Joseph Stalin in order to increase population growth. Iceland was the first Western country to legalize therapeutic abortion under limited circumstances, doing so in 1935, and the earliest country to do so without recriminalizing it later. Only a handful of countries – mostly in Scandinavia —decriminalized abortion before Britain did so in 1967. Other countries soon followed, including Canada (1969), the United States (1973 in most states, pursuant to the federal Supreme Court decision which legalized abortion nationwide), France (1975), Austria (1975),New Zealand (1977), Italy (1978), the Netherlands (1980) and Belgium (1990). However, these countries vary greatly in the circumstances under which abortion is permitted. In 1975, the West German Supreme Court struck down a law legalizing abortion, holding that they contradict the constitution’s human rights guarantees. After Germany’s reunification, despite the legal status of abortion in the former East Germany, a compromise was reached which deemed most abortions illegal but does not penalize it under certain circumstances.
Parental Advisory info

The Parental Advisory sticker is found on many records.
The Parental Advisory sticker is found on many records.

Parental Advisory is a message affixed by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) to audio and video recordings in the United States containing offensive language and/or content. Albums began to be labeled for "explicit lyrics" in 1985, after pressure from the Parents Music Resource Center. In 1990, the PMRC worked with the RIAA to standardize the label, creating the now-familiar black and white design. To some, it has become known as the "Tipper sticker" because of Tipper Gore’s visible role in the PMRC.

Some politicians have tried to criminalize the sale of explicit records to minors, and others have gone so far as to try to ban such records. Certain retailers refuse to sell albums containing the label, and many others limit the sale of such albums to adults only, although, most stores have settled on an age limit of 17 in order to buy an album containing the label. While the label is most prevalent on heavy metal, dance pop, alternative rock, punk and, especially, hip-hop/rap albums, it can appear on any genre of CD which the RIAA believes warrants the need for one.

Although many retailers use the sticker as a criterion for censorship, whether or not to use the sticker is determined by the record company that publishes the album.[1] Many albums with a few instances of strong profanity, instances of violence, and/or sexual situations in lyrics have a "parental advisory" sticker, (Examples include Janet Jackson’s All for You and Damita Jo, Nirvana’s Incesticide and In Utero, Gorillaz’ self-titled album, Godsmack’s Awake, Kate Nash’s Made of Bricks, Lily Allen’s Alright, Still, Liz Phair’s self-titled album, Justin Timberlake’s FutureSex/LoveSounds, and Garbage’s Absolute Garbage, among others.), although albums with multiple uses of explicit language may not. It is not a rating; there are no true standards for a parental advisory label. It is totally up to the record company whether an album needs one or not. Just because an album has a parental advisory label, doesn’t mean that it is any more explicit than an album that does not have that label. For instance, the punk rock group NOFX has largely avoided the Parental Advisory sticker (though their albums contain many profanities) because they are published on the independent label, Fat Wreck Chords. Other independent artists avoid the label such as Modest Mouse (though on iTunes some of their albums have Parental Advisory) as well as Negativland, and their album Escape from Noise was released on SST Records and Seeland Records, both of them independent labels; also Jumpsteady, another independent label artist, uses many profanities but their CD’s are also PA-free. But some major label artists’ CDs evade Parental Advisory, such as albums from Atreyu, Deftones, Green Day, Incubus, and Senses Fail, Maroon 5’s Songs About Jane and It Won’t Be Soon Before Long, Mýa’s Moodring, Pussycat Dolls’ PCD, Tori Amos’ Boys for Pele, Jodeci’s Diary of a Mad Band, Arctic Monkeys’ Whatever People Say I Am, That’s What I’m Not and Favourite Worst Nightmare, Breaking Benjamin’s Saturate (which included sexual references and over a dozen "fuck"’s) and some movie soundtracks such as Godzilla: The Album.

Some albums may receive Parental Advisory labels even though these albums contain no profane, sexual, or violent lyrics at all. Examples include Danzig’s self-titled album, Gorillaz’ G-Sides, Sum 41’s Does This Look Infected? (which only has mild and infrequent profanity), Savatage’s Fight for the Rock, Story of the Year’s Page Avenue, Slayer’s Seasons in the Abyss, and Britney Spears’ Blackout (which has two censored songs, "Hot as Ice" and "Get Naked (I Got a Plan)" both using the word "fuck"; the album is also sexually suggestive.)

Albums released on Sony BMG’s record labels (Arista Records, Columbia Records, Jive Records, J Records, among others) that contain the PA sticker provide additional explanations of why the disc warrants the sticker. On System of a Down’s Hypnotize, for instance, under the label it reads "STRONG LANGUAGE, SEXUAL + VIOLENT CONTENT". Radiohead’s Hail to the Thief has a warning of the strong offensive language on inside the CD booklet, next to the listed lyrics.

Many albums with the label have clean versions available, especially on online music stores such as iTunes or Napster. However, some of the "clean" stickers may be given to albums with no profanity, such as the case with Blur’s self-titled album, which was given a clean sticker because it had three tracks within "Essex Dogs": "Dancehall", the former song, and "Intermission". Relient K had a similar case on iTunes, where they released a "clean" version of "Must Have Done Something Right", even though the band is known for not using any profanities. In 2007, rock group Garbage’s "best of" collection was released worldwide through Warner Music Group, with all editions carrying a parental advisory label. A "clean" version of the album was, however, released through iTunes, yet the single instance of profanity found throughout the album (on the track "Why Do You Love Me") remained uncensored.

A few albums have a note saying that the lyrics are of an adult nature, but without the sticker: Back to Bedlam by James Blunt, Jimmy Buffett’s Live in Hawaii, Guns N’ Roses’s "The Spaghetti Incident?", Savatage’s Gutter Ballet and Overseer’s Wreckage. However, Back To Bedlam only contains one use of explicit language (fuck).

There have been some cases of unusual use of the label. After Frank Zappa campaigned against music censorship in 1985, the sticker was attached to his next album, Jazz from Hell, because of the title of one track, "G-Spot Tornado", although the album is entirely instrumental and contains no lyrics that could be "explicit lyrics". The designation of instrumentals as taboo, however, is nothing new; in the 1960s, the "Rumble" instrumental by Link Wray was banned from some radio stations because it could supposedly incite "juvenile violence."

There has been the observation that the stickers appear to have had the reverse effect to what was intended - the sticker can make an album more desirable (to teenagers, for example), and the sticker has been called the musical equivalent of an "alcohol content" label. The RIAA, however, officially states that "it’s not a PAL Notice that kids look for, it’s the music. Independent research shows kids put limited weight on lyrics in deciding which music they like, caring more about rhythm and melody. The PAL Notice alone isn’t enough incentive."[1]

The label is also seen in the United Kingdom, Portugal, Greece, Finland, the Netherlands, Brazil, Denmark, South Africa, Japan , Australia and, Canada on albums of American origin. An album with the label is automatically banned in some conservative countries. At Wal-Mart stores, only a "clean" version of an album is allowed, and if no "clean" version of the album is available, the album will not be available for purchase. However, Wal-Mart’s policy on carrying "explicit" versions of music albums in their stores seems to vary by country, as albums with the parental advisory label are found in Canadian Wal-Mart stores, for example.
Child Support:

Legal theory

Child support is based on the policy that both parents are obligated to support their children, even when the children are not living with both biological parents. Though courts typically permit visitation rights to non-custodial parents, in such separations one parent is often awarded custody and the role of primary caregiver. In such cases, the other parent still remains obligated to pay a proportion of the costs involved in raising the child. Child support may also be ordered to be paid by one parent to another when both parents are custodial parents and they share the child raising responsibilities. In rare cases, a parent with sole custody of his or her children may be ordered to pay child support to the noncustodial parent to support the children while they are in the care of that parent.

In most jurisdictions there is no need for the parents to be married, and only paternity and/or maternity (filiation) need to be demonstrated for a child support obligation to be found by a competent court. Child support may also operate through the principle of estoppel where a de facto parent that is in loco parentis for a sufficient time to establish a permanent parental relationship with the child or children.[19]

Child support vs. contact:

While the issues of child support and visitation or contact may be decided in the same divorce or paternity settlement, in most jurisdictions the two rights and obligations are completely separate and individually enforceable. Custodial parents may not withhold contact to "punish" a noncustodial parent for failing to pay some or all child support required. Conversely, a noncustodial parent is required to pay child support even if he or she is partially or fully denied contact with the child.[20][21]

Additionally, a non-custodial parent is responsible for child support payments even if he or she does not wish to have a relationship with his or her child. Courts have maintained that a child’s right to financial support from parents supersedes an adult’s wish not to assume a parenting role.[22]

While child support and contact are separate issues, in some jurisdictions, the latter may influence the former. In the United Kingdom, for example, the amount of support ordered may be reduced based on the number of nights per week the child regularly spends at the non-custodial parent’s home. [23]

Use of child support payments:

All international and national child support regulations recognize that every parent has an obligation to support his or her child. Ergo, the custodial and non-custodial parents are required to share the responsibility for their child(ren)’s expenses.[24][25][26][27][28][29][30]

Support monies collected are expected to be used for the child’s expenses, including food, shelter, clothing and educational needs. They are not meant to function as "spending money" for the child. [31] Courts have held that it is acceptable for child support payments to be used to indirectly benefit the custodial parent. For example, child support monies may be used to heat the child’s residence, even if this means that other people also benefit from living in a heated home.[32]

Child support orders may earmark funds for specific items for the child, such as school fees, day care or medical expenses. In some cases, non-custodial parents may pay for these items directly. For example, they may pay tuition fees directly to their child’s school, rather than remitting money for the tuition to the custodial parent.[33] Orders may also require each parent to assume a percentage of expenses for various needs. For instance, in the U.S. state of Massachusetts, custodial parents are required to pay for the first $100 of annual uninsured medical costs incurred by each child. Only then will the courts consider authorizing child-support money from a non-custodial parent to be used for said costs.[34]

Many American universities also consider non-custodial parents to be partially responsible for paying college costs, and will consider their income in their financial aid determinations. In certain states, non-custodial parents may be ordered by the court to assist with these expenses.[35]

In the United States, non-custodial parents may receive a medical order that requires them to add their children to their health insurance plans. In some states both parents are responsible for providing medical insurance for the child/children.[36][37] If both parents possess health coverage, the child may be added to the more beneficial plan, or use one to supplement the other.[38] Children of active or retired members of the U.S. armed forces are also eligible for health coverage as military dependents, and may be enrolled in the DEERS program at no cost to the non-custodial parent.[39]

Accountability regulations for child support money vary by country and state. In some jurisdictions, such as Australia and custodial parents are trusted to use support payments in the best interest of the child, and thus are not required to provide details on specific purchases.[40] In other jurisdictions, a custodial parent might legally be required to give specific details on how child support money is spent at the request of the court or the non-custodial parent. In the United States, 10 states (Colorado, Delaware, Florida, Indiana, Louisiana, Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Oregon, and Washington) allow courts to demand an accounting on expenses and spending from custodial parents. Additionally, Alabama courts have authorized such accounting under certain specific circumstances.

Obtaining child support:

Child support laws and regulations vary around the world. Legal intervention is not mandatory: some parents have informal or voluntary agreements or arrangements that do not involve the courts, where financial child support and/or other expenses are provided by non-custodial parents to assist in supporting their child(ren).[41][42][43]

A major impetus to collection of child support in many places is recovery of welfare expenditure. A resident or custodial parent receiving public assistance, as in the United States,[44] is required to assign his or her right to child support to the Department of Welfare before cash assistance is received. Another common requirement of welfare benefits in some jurisdictions is that the custodial parent must pursue child support from the non-custodial parent.

[edit] Court procedures for obtaining Child Support

In divorce cases, child support payments may be determined as part of the divorce settlement, along with other issues, such as alimony, custody and visitation. In other cases, there are several steps that must be undertaken to receive court-ordered child support. Some custodial parents may hire lawyers to oversee their child support cases for them; others may file their own applications in their local courthouses.

While procedures vary by jurisdiction, the process of filing a motion for court ordered child support typically has several basic steps.

1. The custodial parent, or his or her attorney, must appear at the local magistrate or courthouse to file an application or complaint for the establishment of child support. The information required varies by jurisdiction, but generally collects identifying data about both parents and the child(ren) involved in the case, including their names, social security or tax identification numbers and dates of birth. Parents may also be required to furnish details relating to their marriage and divorce, if applicable, as well as documents certifying the identity and parentage of the child(ren). Local jurisdictions may charge fees for filing such applications, however, if the custodial parent is receiving any sort of public assistance, these fees may be waived.

2. Once the non-custodial parent is located, he or she will be visited by a local sheriff, police officer or process server and served with a court summons. The summons informs the non-custodial parent that she or he is being sued for child support. Once served, the non-custodial parent must attend a mandatory court hearing to determine if he or she is responsible for child support payments.

3. In cases where parentage of a child is denied, has not been established by marriage or is not listed on the birth certificate, or where paternity fraud is suspected, courts may order or require establishment of paternity. Paternity may be established voluntarily if the father signs an affadavit or may be proven through DNA testing in contested cases. Once the identity of the father is confirmed through DNA testing, the child’s birth certificate may be amended to include the father’s name.

4. After the responsibility for child support is established and questions of paternity have been answered to the court’s satisfaction, the court will order the non-custodial parent to make timely child support payments and any other provisions, such as medical orders, will be established.

Calculating Child Support:

Various approaches to calculating the amount of child support award payments exist. Many jurisdictions consider multiple sources of information when determining support, taking into account the income of the parents, the number and ages of children living in the home, basic living expenses and school fees. If the child has special needs, such as treatment for a serious illness or disability, these costs may also be taken into consideration.

Guidelines for support orders may be based on laws which require non-custodial parents to pay a flat percentage of their annual income toward their children’s expenses. Often two approaches are combined. In the United Kingdom, for instance, there are four basic rates of child support based on the non-custodial parents’ income, which are then modified and adjusted based on several factors.

In the United States, the federal government requires all states to have guideline calculations that can be verified and certified. These are usually computer programs based upon certain financial information including, earnings, visitation, taxes, insurance costs, and several other factors.

Once established, child support orders remain static unless otherwise reviewed. Custodial and non-custodial parents reserve the right to request a court review for modification (typically one year or more after the issuance of the order). For instance, if the non-custodial parent becomes unemployed or faces financial hardship, he or she may petition the court for a reduction in support payments. Conversely, if the child’s expenses increase, the custodial parent may ask the court to increase payments to cover the new costs. Although both parents have the right to petition the court for a support order adjustment, modifications are not automatic, and a judge may decide not to alter the amount of support after hearing the facts of the case. That is to say, simply because a non-custodial parent’s income has decreased, a court may find that the decrease in income is of no fault of the child, and will not decrease the child’s expenses, and therefore should not have an impact on him or her financially. Likewise, a court may find that an increase in the child’s expenses may have been calculated by the custodial parent and is not necessary, and therefore the support obligation of the non-custodial parent should not increase.

Child Support Payments

Child support payments are distributed in a variety of ways. In cases where a non-custodial parent is liable for specific expenses such as school tuition, he or she may pay them directly instead of through the custodial parent.

In some jurisdictions, non-custodial parents are require to remit their payments to the governing federal or state child support enforcement agency. The payments are recorded, any portion required to reimburse the government is subtracted, and then the remainder is passed on to the custodial parent, either through direct deposit or checks.

The first payee for child support depends on the current welfare status of the payee. For example, if the custodial parent is currently receiving a monthly check from the government, all current support collected during said month is paid to the government to reimburse the monies paid to the custodial parent. Regarding families formerly on assistance, current support is paid to the family first, and only after said support is received, the government may then collect additional payments to reimburse itself for previously paid assistance to the custodial parent. See 42 USC 657: "(A) Current Support Payments: To the extent that the amount so collected does not exceed the amount required to be paid to the family for the month in which collected, the State shall distribute the amount so collected to the family."

Within the United States, a 2007 study conducted through the University of Baltimore estimates that 50% of all child support arrears are owed to the government to reimburse welfare expenses. Half of U.S. states pass along none of the child support they collect to low-income families receiving welfare and other assistance, instead reimbursing themselves and the federal government. Most of the rest only pass along $50.00 per month. The bipartisan 2006 Deficit Reduction Act and other measures have sought to reduce the amount of money claimed by the government and to ensure that more funds are accessible by children and families, noting that more non-custodial parents are willing to pay child support when their children directly benefit from payments.

The duration of support orders varies both by jurisdiction and by case. Requirements for support typically end when the child reaches the age of majority, which may range in age from 16  to 19 or graduates from high school, whichever happens later. Some countries and states have provisions which allow support to continue past the age of majority if the child is enrolled as a full-time, degree-seeking post-secondary student. If the non-custodial parent owes back child support, he or she must continue to make payments until the debt is satisfied, regardless of the age of the child.

Several circumstances exist which allow for the termination of a support order for a child under the age of majority. These include the child’s marriage, legal emancipation or death.

Harry Devon Johnson Representative note:

My goal is too make the world a better place. I'm not in this for myself - I'm in this for the world. I work prostitute to what some people might could have thought i could have not done when i was growing up. How-ever no one ever thought i couldn't do something. The house of representatives took the vote to allow me to be a member within the,USA house of REPS along time ago and i plan on making major changes; that some people thought could never happened, and you have to decide if you can trust regardless devon victory,( No Caps TM) your opinions count - but we can handle the deficits of the world with out opinions - so feel privileged……..more info on taking the option of choosing RDV or the option of not choosing RDV

List Of Government Organizations 

  1. Accounting and Auditing Policy Committee (AAPC)
  2. Acquisition Department
  3. Acquisition and Assistance Management Services
  4. Administration and Resource Management
  5. Administration for Children and Families
  6. Administration on Aging
  7. Administrative Committee of the Federal Register
  8. Administrative Law Judges
  9. Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts (Federal Judiciary Homepage)
  10. Administrative Offices
  11. Administrator
  12. Advanced Technology Program
  13. Advisory Committee on Student Financial Assistance
  14. Advisory Council on Historic Preservation
  15. Aeronomy Laboratory
  16. African Development Foundation
  17. African and Middle Eastern Reading Room
  18. AgExport Services Division
  19. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality
  20. Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry
  21. Agricultural Labor Affairs Coordinator
  22. Agricultural Marketing Service
  23. Agricultural Research Service -ARS
  24. Air Combat Command
  25. Air Education and Training Command
  26. Air Force Agency for Modeling and Simulation
  27. Air Force Audit Agency
  28. Air Force Center for Environmental Excellence
  29. Air Force Civil Engineer Support Agency
  30. Air Force Communications Agency
  31. Air Force Historical Research Agency
  32. Air Force History Support Office
  33. Air Force Information Warfare Center
  34. Air Force Inspection Agency
  35. Air Force Institute of Technology
  36. Air Force Legal Services Agency
  37. Air Force Materiel Command
  38. Air Force Medical Operations Agency
  39. Air Force Medical Support Agency
  40. Air Force News Agency
  41. Air Force Office of Scientific Research
  42. Air Force Office of Special Investigations
  43. Air Force Office of Survivor Assistance
  44. Air Force Personnel Center
  45. Air Force Real Property Agency
  46. Air Force Research Laboratory
  47. Air Force Reserve Command
  48. Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTC)
  49. Air Force Reserve Personnel Center
  50. Air Force Safety Center
  51. Air Force Services Agency
  52. Air Force Space Command
  53. Air Force Special Operations Command
  54. Air Force Studies and Analyses Agency
  55. Air Force Technical Applications Center
  56. Air Intelligence Agency
  57. Air Mobility Command
  58. Air National Guard
  59. Air Resources Division
  60. Air Resources Laboratory
  61. Air University
  62. Air Weather Service
  63. Aircraft Technology
  64. Albuquerque Operations Office
  65. Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau
  66. Alternative Farming Systems Information Center
  67. American Battle Monuments Commission
  68. American Folklife Center
  69. American Forces Information Service
  70. American Indian Liaison Office
  71. American Indian and Alaska Native Affairs Desk
  72. American Memory
  73. Ames Laboratory (AMES)
  74. Ames Research Center
  75. Anacostia Museum and Center for African American History and Culture
  76. Animal Welfare Information Center
  77. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service
  78. Antitrust Division
  79. Appalachian Regional Commission
  80. Architect of the Capitol
  81. Architectural and Transportation Barriers Compliance Board (Access Board)
  82. Archives of American Art
  83. Arctic Research Commission
  84. Argonne National Laboratory (ANL)
  85. Armed Forces Radiobiology Research Institute (AFRRI)
  86. Armed Forces Retirement Home
  87. Army Financial Management
  88. Army Materiel Command
  89. Army Medical Department (AMEDD)
  90. Army Research Laboratory (ARL)
  91. Army Review Boards Agency (ARBA)
  92. Arthritis and Musculoskeletal Interagency Coordinating Committee
  93. Arthur M. Sackler Gallery
  94. Arts and Industries Building
  95. ArtsEdge
  96. Asian Division Reading Room
  97. Assistant Secretary Fish and Wildlife and Parks
  98. Associate Administrator for Commercial Space Transportation
  99. Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory
  100. Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Foundation
  101. Benefits Review Board
  102. Bettis Atomic Power Laboratory
  103. Board of Contract Appeals
  104. Board of Contract Appeals
  105. Board of Contract Appeals
  106. Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System
  107. Board of Veterans’ Appeals
  108. Border and Transportation Security
  109. Boston Region
  110. Branch of Acknowledgment and Research
  111. Broadcasting Board of Governors
  112. Brookhaven National Laboratory
  113. Building and Fire Research Laboratory
  114. Bureau for International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs
  115. Bureau of Administration
  116. Bureau of African Affairs
  117. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives
  118. Bureau of Arms Control
  119. Bureau of Consular Affairs
  120. Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor
  121. Bureau of Diplomatic Security
  122. Bureau of East Asian and Pacific Affairs
  123. Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA)
  124. Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs (ECA)
  125. Bureau of Engraving and Printing
  126. Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs
  127. Bureau of Indian Affairs
  128. Bureau of Industry and Security
  129. Bureau of Intelligence and Research
  130. Bureau of International Labor Affairs
  131. Bureau of Justice Assistance
  132. Bureau of Justice Statistics
  133. Bureau of Labor Statistics
  134. Bureau of Land Management
  135. Bureau of Legislative Affairs
  136. Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
  137. Bureau of Naval Personnel
  138. Bureau of Near Eastern Affairs
  139. Bureau of Nonproliferation
  140. Bureau of Oceans and International Environmental and Scientific Affairs
  141. Bureau of Political Military Affairs
  142. Bureau of Population, Refugees, and Migration
  143. Bureau of Prisons
  144. Bureau of Public Affairs
  145. Bureau of Reclamation
  146. Bureau of Resource Management
  147. Bureau of South Asian Affairs
  148. Bureau of Transportation Statistics
  149. Bureau of Western Hemisphere Affairs
  150. Bureau of the Census
  151. Bureau of the Public Debt
  152. Business Reference Services
  153. Carlsbad Area Office
  154. Cataloging Directorate
  155. Cataloging Distribution Service
  156. Cataloging Policy and Support Office (CPSO)
  157. Cataloging in Publication Division
  158. Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research (CBER)
  159. Center for Delivery, Organization, and Markets
  160. Center for Devices and Radiological Health
  161. Center for Drug Evaluation and Research
  162. Center for Earth and Planetary Studies (CEPS)
  163. Center for Faith-Based Initiatives
  164. Center for Financing, Access, and Cost Trends
  165. Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage
  166. Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition
  167. Center for Information Technology
  168. Center for Outcomes and Evidence
  169. Center for Practice and Technology Assessment
  170. Center for Primary Care, Prevention, and Clinical Partnerships
  171. Center for Quality Improvement and Patient Safety
  172. Center for Scientific Review
  173. Center for Veterinary Medicine
  174. Center for the Book
  175. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
  176. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services
  177. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA)
  178. Chemical Safety and Hazard Investigation Board
  179. Chemical Science and Technology Laboratory
  180. Chicago Region
  181. Chief Financial Officers Council
  182. Chief Information Officer
  183. Chief Information Officer
  184. Chief Information Officers Council
  185. Chief Information Officers Council
  186. Chief Procurement Officer
  187. Chief of Naval Operations
  188. Children’s Literature Center
  189. Christopher Columbus Fellowship Foundation
  190. Citizens’ Stamp Advisory Committee
  191. Civil Air Patrol
  192. Civil Division
  193. Civil Rights Division
  194. Civil Rights
  195. Climate Diagnostics Center
  196. Climate Monitoring and Diagnostics Laboratory
  197. Clinical Center
  198. Coast Guard
  199. Cognitive, Neural and Biomolecular Science and Technology Division
  200. Command, Control, Communications, Computers
  201. Commandant of the Marine Corps
  202. Commission of Fine Arts
  203. Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe (Helsinki Commission)
  204. Committee for Purchase from People Who Are Blind or Severely Disabled
  205. Committee for the Implementation of Textile Agreements
  206. Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States
  207. Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC)
  208. Community Development Financial Institutions Fund
  209. Community Relations Service
  210. Community Relations Service
  211. Compliance Review Staff
  212. Congressional Budget Office (CBO)
  213. Congressional Research Service
  214. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC)
  215. Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum
  216. Coordinating Council on Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention
  217. Corporate Programs Division
  218. Corporation for National and Community Service
  219. Cotton, Oilseeds, Tobacco and Seeds Division
  220. Council of Economic Advisers
  221. Council on Environmental Quality
  222. Courts of Appeal/Federal Court Finder
  223. Criminal Division
  224. Critical Infrastructure
  225. Customer Service: Departmental Account Representative Division
  226. D.C. Circuit via FindLaw
  227. D.C. Circuit via Georgetown University Law Center
  228. DLA Office of Operations Research and Resource Analysis (DORRA)
  229. DOT Library
  230. Dairy, Livestock and Poultry Division
  231. Dallas Region
  232. Defense Acquisition University
  233. Defense Administrative Support Center
  234. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA)
  235. Defense Commissary Agency (DeCA)
  236. Defense Contract Audit Agency (DCAA)
  237. Defense Contract Management Agency (DCMA)
  238. Defense Contract Management District International (DCMDI)
  239. Defense Contract Management District West (DCMDW)
  240. Defense Courier Service
  241. Defense Distribution Center (DDC)
  242. Defense Energy Support Center (DESC)
  243. Defense Finance and Accounting Service (DFAS)
  244. Defense Human Resources Activity
  245. Defense Industrial Supply Center (DISC)
  246. Defense Information Systems Agency (DISA)
  247. Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA)
  248. Defense Legal Services Agency
  249. Defense Logistics Agency (DLA)
  250. Defense Logistics Information Service (DLIS)
  251. Defense Logistics Support Command (DLSC)
  252. Defense National Stockpile Center (DNSC)
  253. Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board (DNFSB)
  254. Defense Prisoner of War/Missing Personnel Office
  255. Defense Reutilization and Marketing Service (DRMS)
  256. Defense Security Cooperation Agency (DSCA)
  257. Defense Security Service (DSS)
  258. Defense Supply Center Columbus (DSCC)
  259. Defense Supply Center Philadelphia (DSCP)
  260. Defense Supply Center Richmond (DSCR)
  261. Defense Technical Information Center (DTIC)
  262. Defense Threat Reduction Agency (DTRA)
  263. Delaware River Basin Commission
  264. Democratic Caucus
  265. Democratic Leadership
  266. Democratic Whip
  267. Denver Region
  268. Department of Agriculture
  269. Department of Commerce
  270. Department of Defense (DefenseLINK)
  271. Department of Defense Education Activity
  272. Department of Education
  273. Department of Energy
  274. Department of Health and Human Services
  275. Department of Homeland Security
  276. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD)
  277. Department of Justice
  278. Department of Labor (DOL)
  279. Department of State
  280. Department of Transportation
  281. Department of Veterans Affairs
  282. Department of the Air Force
  283. Department of the Army
  284. Department of the Interior
  285. Department of the Navy Environmental Program
  286. Department of the Navy
  287. Department of the Treasury
  288. Departmental Account Representative Division
  289. Departmental Appeals Board
  290. Departmental Representative to the Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board
  291. Deputy Chief Financial Officer
  292. Director, Marine Corps Staff
  293. Directorate for Command, Control, Communications, and Computer System (J-6)
  294. Directorate for Intelligence (J-2)
  295. Directorate for Manpower and Personnel (J-1)
  296. Directorate for Operations
  297. Directorate of Educational Policy and Development
  298. Directorate of Integration
  299. Directorate of Management
  300. District Courts
  301. District Offices
  302. Division of Bird Habitat Conservation
  303. Division of Energy and Mineral Resources
  304. Division of Federal Employees’ Compensation
  305. Division of Forestry
  306. Division of Health Assessment and Consultation
  307. Division of Health Education and Promotion
  308. Division of Health Studies
  309. Division of Information Technology Management
  310. Division of Law Enforcement
  311. Division of Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation
  312. Division of Public Affairs
  313. Division of Toxicology
  314. Document Automation and Production Service
  315. Domestic Policy Council
  316. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA)
  317. Dryden Flight Research Center
  318. Dwight D. Eisenhower Library and Museum
  319. Economic Development Administration
  320. Economic Research Service
  321. Economics and Statistics Administration
  322. Educational Partnerships Program
  323. Educational Resources Information Center (ERIC)
  324. Eighth Circuit via FindLaw
  325. Eighth Circuit
  326. Eighth U.S. Army
  327. Electronics Division
  328. Electronics and Electrical Engineering Laboratory
  329. Eleventh Circuit Published Opinions
  330. Eleventh Circuit via Emory University School of Law
  331. Eleventh Circuit via FindLaw
  332. Eleventh Wing
  333. Employee Benefits Security Administration
  334. Employees’ Compensation Appeals Board (ECAB)
  335. Employment Standards Administration
  336. Employment and Training Administration
  337. Endangered Species Committee
  338. Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy
  339. Energy Information Administration (EIA)
  340. Energy Sciences Network (ESnet)
  341. Enforcement Center
  342. Engineering Materials and Physical Science
  343. Environmental Measurement Laboratory (EML)
  344. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)
  345. Environmental Research Laboratories
  346. Environmental Studies Program Information System
  347. Environmental Technology Laboratory
  348. Epidemiology Program Office
  349. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC)
  350. Equal Employment Opportunity Office
  351. Ernest Orlando Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)
  352. Ethics Office
  353. European Command
  354. European Reading Room
  355. Evidence-based Practice Centers
  356. Executive Office for Asset Forfeiture
  357. Executive Office for Immigration Review
  358. Executive Office for United States Attorneys
  359. Executive Office for Weed and Seed
  360. Executive Office of the President
  361. Export Administration Review Board
  362. Export-Import Bank of the United States
  363. FBI Laboratory
  364. Facilities and Leadership
  365. Family Policy Compliance Office
  366. Farm Credit Administration
  367. Farm Service Agency
  368. Farm and Foreign Agriculture Services
  369. FedWorld Information Network
  370. Federal Accounting Standards Advisory Board (FASAB)
  371. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)
  372. Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)
  373. Federal Circuit via Emory University School of Law
  374. Federal Circuit via FindLaw
  375. Federal Circuit via Georgetown University Law Center
  376. Federal Communications Commission (FCC)
  377. Federal Computer Incident Response Center
  378. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC)
  379. Federal Depository Library Program Administration (FDLP)
  380. Federal Duck Stamp Office
  381. Federal Election Commission (FEC)
  382. Federal Emergency Management Agency FEMA
  383. Federal Energy Management Program
  384. Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC)
  385. Federal Executive Board
  386. Federal Executive Institute and Management Development Centers
  387. Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council
  388. Federal Financing Bank
  389. Federal Highway Administration
  390. Federal Housing Finance Board
  391. Federal Interagency Committee for the Management of Noxious and Exotic Weed
  392. Federal Interagency Committee on Education
  393. Federal Job Announcement Search
  394. Federal Judicial Center
  395. Federal Labor Relations Authority
  396. Federal Laboratory Consortium for Technology Transfer
  397. Federal Lands Highway Office
  398. Federal Law Enforcement Training Center
  399. Federal Library and Information Center Committee
  400. Federal Library and Information Center Committee
  401. Federal Maritime Commission
  402. Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service
  403. Federal Mine Safety and Health Review Commission
  404. Federal Railroad Administration
  405. Federal Relay Service
  406. Federal Research Division
  407. Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
  408. Federal Reserve Bank of Boston
  409. Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
  410. Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland
  411. Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
  412. Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City
  413. Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis
  414. Federal Reserve Bank of New York
  415. Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia
  416. Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond
  417. Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
  418. Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
  419. Federal Retirement Programs
  420. Federal Retirement Thrift Investment Board
  421. Federal Supply Service
  422. Federal Technology Service (formerly Federal Telecommunications Service)
  423. Federal Trade Commission (FTC)
  424. Federal Transit Administration
  425. Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab)
  426. Fernald Environmental Management Project
  427. Field Offices
  428. Fifth Circuit via FindLaw
  429. Financial Crimes Enforcement Network
  430. Financial Management Service
  431. Fire and Aviation Management
  432. First Circuit via Emory University School of Law
  433. First Circuit via FindLaw
  434. Flight Standards Service
  435. Fogarty International Center
  436. Food Safety Information Center
  437. Food Safety and Inspection Service
  438. Food and Drug Administration
  439. Food and Nutrition Information Center
  440. Food and Nutrition Service
  441. Food, Nutrition, and Consumer Services
  442. Force Structure Resources and Assessment Directorate (J-8)
  443. Forecast Systems Laboratory
  444. Foreign Claims Settlement Commission
  445. Foreign Investment Survey
  446. Foreign Service Institute
  447. Forest & Fishery Products Division
  448. Forest Service
  449. Fourth Circuit via Emory University School of Law
  450. Fourth Circuit via FindLaw
  451. Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Library and Museum
  452. Freer Gallery of Art
  453. GITS Security
  454. GPO Online Bookstore
  455. Gateway to Government Food Safety Information
  456. General Services Administration (GSA)
  457. Geographic Data Service Center
  458. Geography and Map Division (G&M)
  459. Geological Resources Division
  460. Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory
  461. George Bush Presidential Library and Museum
  462. Gerald R. Ford Library and Museum
  463. Glenn Research Center
  464. Goddard Institute for Space Studies
  465. Goddard Space Flight Center
  466. Golden Field Office
  467. Government Accountability Office
  468. Government Domain Registration and Services
  469. Government Information Xchange (GIX)
  470. Government National Mortgage Association (Ginnie Mae)
  471. Government Printing Office (GPO)
  472. Grain Inspection, Packers and Stockyards Administration
  473. Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory
  474. Great Plains Region
  475. Hanford Site
  476. Harry S. Truman Scholarship Foundation
  477. Headquarters United States Air Force
  478. Headquarters, United States Marine Corps
  479. Health Resources and Services Administration
  480. Health Services
  481. Herbert C. Hoover Building Library
  482. Herbert Hoover Presidential Library and Museum
  483. High Performance Computing and Communications (HPCC)
  484. Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden
  485. Hispanic Reading Room
  486. History and Museums Division
  487. Horticultural and Tropical Products Division (H&TP)
  488. House Leadership Offices
  489. House Majority Whip
  490. House Republican Conference
  491. House Republican Policy Committee
  492. Human Resources Center
  493. Human Resources Management
  494. Human Resources Management
  495. Human Systems Department
  496. Idaho National Engineering and Environmental Laboratory (INEEL)
  497. Idaho Operations Office
  498. Illinois and Michigan Canal National Heritage Corridor Commission
  499. Import Administration (IA)
  500. Independent Validation and Verification Facility
  501. Indian Arts and Crafts Board
  502. Indian Health Service (IHS)
  503. Industrial College of the Armed Forces
  504. Industrial and Corporate Programs
  505. Information Analysis and Infrastructure Protection
  506. Information Electronics and Surveillance Department
  507. Information Management and Information Technology
  508. Information Operations
  509. Information Resource Center
  510. Information Resources Management College
  511. Information Security Oversight Office
  512. Information Security Oversight Office
  513. Information Technology Laboratory
  514. Information Technology Solutions
  515. Information/Publications
  516. Infrastructure Protection and Computer Intrusion Squad (WFO IPCIS)
  517. Infrastructure
  518. Inspector General
  519. Installations and Logistics Department
  520. Institute for Federal Printing and Electronic Publishing
  521. Institute for Telecommunications Sciences
  522. Institute of Education Services
  523. Institute of Museum and Library Services
  524. Insurance Service
  525. Inter-American Foundation
  526. Internal Revenue Service (IRS)
  527. International Cultural Property Protection
  528. International Field Office
  529. International Trade Administration
  530. J. William Fulbright Foreign Scholarship Board
  531. James Madison Memorial Fellowship Foundation
  532. Japan Documentation Center
  533. Japan-United States Friendship Commission
  534. Jet Propulsion Laboratory
  535. Jimmy Carter Library and Museum
  536. John Fitzgerald Kennedy Library and Museum
  537. Johnson Space Center
  538. Joint Board for the Enrollment of Actuaries
  539. Joint Chiefs of Staff
  540. Joint Forces Command
  541. Joint Forces Staff College
  542. Joint Military Intelligence College
  543. Judicial Panel on Multidistrict Litigation
  544. Justice Information Center
  545. Justice Management Division
  546. Kansas City Plant (Allied Signal Inc)
  547. Kansas City Region
  548. Kennedy Space Center
  549. Knolls Atomic Power Laboratory (KAPL)
  550. Langley Research Center
  551. Law Library of Congress
  552. Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL)
  553. Legal Services Corporation
  554. Library of Congress Online Public Access Catalog
  555. Library of Congress
  556. Loan Guaranty Service
  557. Local History & Genealogy
  558. Local Offices
  559. Logistics Directorate (J-4)
  560. Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL)
  561. Lower Colorado Region
  562. Lydon Baines Johnson Library and Museum
  563. Main: Humanities & Social Sciences
  564. Management Service Office
  565. Manpower and Reserve Affairs
  566. Manufacturing Engineering Laboratory
  567. Manufacturing Extension Partnership
  568. Manufacturing Technology Division
  569. Manuscript Division
  570. Mapping and Analysis for Public Safety
  571. Marine Corps Combat Development Command
  572. Marine Corps Recruiting Command
  573. Marine Corps Systems Command
  574. Marine Corps Uniform Board
  575. Marine Expeditionary Units
  576. Marine Mammal Commission
  577. Maritime Administration
  578. Market Access Compliance (MAC)
  579. Marketing and Regulatory Programs
  580. Marshall Space Flight Center
  581. Materials Management Service (MMS)
  582. Materials Science and Engineering Laboratory
  583. Materials Science and Technology Division
  584. Mathematical, Computer, and Information Sciences Division
  585. Measurement and Standards Laboratories
  586. Mechanics and Energy Conversion Science and Technology Division
  587. Medical Science and Technology Division
  588. Medicare Payment Advisory Commission
  589. Merit Systems Protection Board
  590. Miamisburg Environmental Management Project (Mound)
  591. Microform Reading Room
  592. Mid-Pacific Region
  593. Migratory Bird Conservation Commission
  594. Mike Monroney Aeronautical Center
  595. Mine Safety and Health Administration
  596. Minerals Management Service
  597. Minerals and Geology Management
  598. Minority Business Development Agency
  599. Missile Defense Agency
  600. Mississippi River Commission
  601. Moffett Federal Airfield
  602. Morris K. Udall Scholarship and Excellence in National Environmental Policy Foundation
  603. Motion Picture and Television Reading Room
  604. Motor Carrier and Highway Safety
  605. NASA Centers
  606. NASA Headquarters
  607. NOAA Commissioned Officer Corps
  608. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)
  609. National Agricultural Library
  610. National Agricultural Statistics Service
  611. National Air and Space Museum
  612. National Applied Resource Sciences Center
  613. National Arboretum
  614. National Arboretum
  615. National Archives Trust Fund Board
  616. National Archives and Records Administration (NARA)
  617. National Assessment of Educational Progress
  618. National Bipartisan Commission on the Future of Medicare
  619. National Bipartisan Commission on the Future of Medicare
  620. National Business Center (NBC)
  621. National Cancer Institute
  622. National Capital Planning Commission
  623. National Cemetery Administration (NCA)
  624. National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion
  625. National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine
  626. National Center for Education Evaluation and Regional Assistance (NCEE)
  627. National Center for Education Research
  628. National Center for Education Statistics (NCES)
  629. National Center for Environmental Health
  630. National Center for HIV, STD, and TB Prevention
  631. National Center for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention
  632. National Center for Health Statistics
  633. National Center for Infectious Diseases
  634. National Center for Injury Prevention and Control
  635. National Center for Minority Health and Health Disparities
  636. National Center for Research Resources
  637. National Center for Toxicological Research (NCTR)
  638. National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities
  639. National Chaplain Center
  640. National Climatic Data Center (NCDC)
  641. National Commission on Libraries and Information Science
  642. National Communications System
  643. National Council on Disability
  644. National Credit Union Administration (NCUA)
  645. National Criminal Justice Reference Service
  646. National Defense University
  647. National Drug Intelligence Center
  648. National Economic Council
  649. National Endowment for the Arts
  650. National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH)
  651. National Energy Technology Laboratory (NETL)
  652. National Environmental Satellite, Data, and Information Service (NESDIS)
  653. National Eye Institute
  654. National Finance Center
  655. National Gallery of Art
  656. National Geophysical Data Center (NGDC)
  657. National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency
  658. National Guard
  659. National Guideline Clearinghouse
  660. National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute
  661. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA)
  662. National Historical Publications and Records Commission
  663. National Human Genome Research Institute
  664. National Human Resource Management Center (NHRMC)
  665. National Ice Center
  666. National Immunization Program
  667. National Indian Gaming Commission
  668. National Information Resource Management Center
  669. National Information Technology Center
  670. National Infrastructure Protection Center (NIPC)
  671. National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health
  672. National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism
  673. National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases
  674. National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases
  675. National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering
  676. National Institute of Child Health and Human Development
  677. National Institute of Corrections
  678. National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research
  679. National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Disease
  680. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
  681. National Institute of General Medical Sciences
  682. National Institute of Justice
  683. National Institute of Mental Health
  684. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke
  685. National Institute of Nursing Research
  686. National Institute of Standards and Technology
  687. National Institute on Aging
  688. National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders
  689. National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research
  690. National Institute on Drug Abuse
  691. National Institutes of Health
  692. National Interagency Fire Center
  693. National Invasive Species Council
  694. National Labor Relations Board (NLRB)
  695. National Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Center (JustNet)
  696. National Library Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped (NLS)
  697. National Library of Education
  698. National Library of Medicine
  699. National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS)
  700. National Mediation Board
  701. National Mine Health and Safety Academy
  702. National Museum of African Art
  703. National Museum of American History
  704. National Museum of Natural History
  705. National Museum of the American Indian
  706. National Nuclear Security Administration
  707. National Ocean Service (NOS)
  708. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
  709. National Oceanographic Data Center (NODC)
  710. National Park Foundation
  711. National Park Service NatureNet
  712. National Park Service
  713. National Petroleum Technology Office (NPTO)
  714. National Portrait Gallery
  715. National Postal Museum
  716. National Quality Program
  717. National Railroad Passenger Corporation (Amtrak)
  718. National Reconnaissance Office
  719. National Renewable Energy Laboratory
  720. National Research and Development Centers
  721. National Response Center
  722. National Rural Development Partnership (NRDP)
  723. National Science Foundation (NSF)
  724. National Security Agency/Central Security Service
  725. National Security Council
  726. National Severe Storms Laboratory
  727. National Technical Information Service (NTIS)
  728. National Telecommunications and Information Administration
  729. National Training Center
  730. National Transportation Library
  731. National Transportation Safety Board
  732. National War College
  733. National Weather Service (NWS)
  734. National Wild Horse and Burro Program
  735. National Zoological Park
  736. Natural Resources Conservation Service
  737. Naval Criminal Investigative Service
  738. Naval Expeditionary Warfare
  739. Naval Petroleum Reserve
  740. Naval Research Laboratory
  741. Naval Space Science & Technology Program Office
  742. Navigation Center
  743. Navy Science and Technology Ship Office
  744. Nevada Operations Office
  745. Nevada Test Site
  746. New Brunswick Laboratory (NBL)
  747. New York Region
  748. Newspaper and Current Periodical Room
  749. Ninth Circuit via FindLaw
  750. Nixon Presidential Materials
  751. Nonproliferation and Disarmament Fund
  752. Northern Command
  753. Northwest Power and Conservation Planning Council
  754. Nuclear Incident Response Team
  755. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC)
  756. Oak Ridge Institute for Science and Education
  757. Oak Ridge National Laboratories
  758. Oak Ridge Operations (ORO)
  759. Oak Ridge Operations’ Environmental Management Program
  760. Oakland Operations Office
  761. Occupational Health and Environmental Services (OHES)
  762. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA)
  763. Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission
  764. Ocean Atmosphere and Space Department
  765. Office for Civil Rights
  766. Office for Civil Rights
  767. Office for Domestic Preparedness
  768. Office for Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  769. Office for Victims of Crime
  770. Office of Acquisition and Materiel Management
  771. Office of Acquisition and Property Management
  772. Office of Administration
  773. Office of Administration
  774. Office of Administration
  775. Office of Administrative Law Judges
  776. Office of Advanced Scientific Computing Research OCTR
  777. Office of Aircraft Services
  778. Office of Allowances
  779. Office of American Indian Trust
  780. Office of Applied Science
  781. Office of Asset Management
  782. Office of Authentication
  783. Office of Biological and Environmental Research
  784. Office of Boating Safety
  785. Office of Bridge Technology
  786. Office of Budget and Management Services
  787. Office of Budget and Program Analysis
  788. Office of Budget
  789. Office of Business Innovations (OBI)
  790. Office of Business Liaison
  791. Office of Chief Financial Officer
  792. Office of Chief Information Officer
  793. Office of Children’s Health
  794. Office of Citizen Services and Communications
  795. Office of Civilian Radioactive Waste Management(RW)
  796. Office of Communications and Knowledge Transfer
  797. Office of Communications
  798. Office of Community Development
  799. Office of Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS)
  800. Office of Community Planning and Development
  801. Office of Compliance
  802. Office of Comptroller
  803. Office of Congressional Affairs
  804. Office of Congressional Relations
  805. Office of Congressional and Intergovernmental Affairs
  806. Office of Congressional and Intergovernmental Relations
  807. Office of Congressional and Legislative Affairs
  808. Office of Congressional and Public Affairs
  809. Office of Defense Programs (DP)
  810. Office of Defense Trade Controls
  811. Office of Departmental Operations and Coordination
  812. Office of Disability Employment Policy
  813. Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion
  814. Office of Dispute Resolution
  815. Office of Domestic Finance
  816. Office of Economic Adjustment
  817. Office of Economic Impact and Diversity
  818. Office of Educational Partnerships
  819. Office of Elementary and Secondary Education (OESE)
  820. Office of Energy Assurance
  821. Office of Enforcement
  822. Office of English Language Acquisition, Language Enhancement, and Academic Achievement for Limited English Proficient Students
  823. Office of Environment, Safety and Health (EH)
  824. Office of Environmental Management (EM)
  825. Office of Equal Opportunity Program
  826. Office of Equal Opportunity
  827. Office of Ethics
  828. Office of Executive Secretariat
  829. Office of Extramural Research, Education, and Priority Populations
  830. Office of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity
  831. Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiatives
  832. Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs
  833. Office of Federal Housing Enterprise Oversight
  834. Office of Federal Student Aid
  835. Office of Field Policy and Management
  836. Office of Finance: Electronic Funds Transfer Enrollment and W-9 Forms
  837. Office of Financial Management
  838. Office of Financial Management
  839. Office of FirstGov
  840. Office of Fissile Materials Disposition
  841. Office of Fossil Energy
  842. Office of General Counsel
  843. Office of General Counsel
  844. Office of General Counsel
  845. Office of General Counsel
  846. Office of General Counsel
  847. Office of Genomics and Disease Prevention
  848. Office of Global Programs
  849. Office of Government Ethics
  850. Office of Governmentwide Policy
  851. Office of Hearings and Appeals
  852. Office of Hearings and Appeals
  853. Office of Hearings and Appeals
  854. Office of Housing/Federal Housing Authority (FHA)
  855. Office of Human Resources
  856. Office of Independent Oversight & Performance Assurance (OA)
  857. Office of Indian Education Programs
  858. Office of Indian Education
  859. Office of Information Resources Management
  860. Office of Information and Privacy
  861. Office of Information and Technology
  862. Office of Information
  863. Office of Innovation and Improvement
  864. Office of Inspector General
  865. Office of Inspector General
  866. Office of Inspector General
  867. Office of Inspector General
  868. Office of Inspector General
  869. Office of Inspector General
  870. Office of Inspector General
  871. Office of Inspector General
  872. Office of Insular Affairs
  873. Office of Intelligence Policy and Review
  874. Office of Intergovernmental and Interagency Affairs
  875. Office of Intergovernmental and Public Liaison
  876. Office of International Affairs
  877. Office of International Information Programs (IIP)
  878. Office of International Trade
  879. Office of Justice Programs
  880. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinqunecy Prevention
  881. Office of Labor Relations
  882. Office of Labor-Management Standards
  883. Office of Law Enforcement
  884. Office of Lead Hazard Control
  885. Office of Legal Counsel
  886. Office of Legal Policy
  887. Office of Legislation and Congressional Affairs
  888. Office of Legislative Affairs
  889. Office of Legislative Affairs
  890. Office of Legislative and Congressional Affairs

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