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  • Reforming the Culture of National Security: Vision, Clarity, and Accountability | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Reforming the Culture of National Security Vision Clarity and Accountability Publication Date Wednesday April 1 2009 Findings and recommendations include Weaknesses in the national security apparatus including stovepiping inefficient communication deleterious competition and overlapping lines of authority are problems of culture rather than bureaucracies Stovepiping and poor information sharing together constitute a key vulnerability in the current system of threat assessment and response Mechanisms of accountability are insufficient their absence weakens the efficiency and reliability of threat

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/information-sharing-collaboration-national-security/reforming-culture-national-security-vision (2016-02-10)
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  • Testimony of Slade Gorton to the Subcommittee on Terrorism and Homeland Security of the Senate Judiciary Committee | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Testimony of Slade Gorton to the Subcommittee on Terrorism and Homeland Security of the Senate Judiciary Committee Publication Date Tuesday April 21 2009 Reaffirming information as a top priority would require the administration to move the Program Manager for the Information Sharing Environment into the Executive Office of the President This would enable the PM ISE to carry out its statutorily required government wide authority to coordinate the policies and procedures necessary for an effective information sharing framework and give the PM ISE White House backing to carry out its mission Elevating the PM ISE into

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/publications/484-testimony-slade-gorton-subcommittee-terrorism-and-homeland-security-senate-judiciar (2016-02-10)
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  • Testimony of Zoe Baird to Senate Subcommittee on Terrorism and Homeland Security | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Testimony of Zoe Baird to Senate Subcommittee on Terrorism and Homeland Security Publication Date Tuesday April 21 2009 Today we are still vulnerable to attack because as on 9 11 we are still not able to connect the dots At the same time our civil liberties are at risk because we don t have the government wide policies in place to protect them as more powerful tools for intelligence collection and sharing information emerge This testimony offers an overview of the Markle Task Force on National Security in the Information Age s four

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/publications/481-testimony-zoe-baird-senate-subcommittee-terrorism-and-homeland-security (2016-02-10)
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  • Testimony of Zoë Baird and Slade Gorton on behalf of Markle Task Force to the US House Committee on the Judiciary | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Testimony of Zoë Baird and Slade Gorton on behalf of Markle Task Force to the US House Committee on the Judiciary Publication Date Wednesday March 24 2010 In testimony to Congress the Markle Task Force calls for immediate action to prepare America for the future by addressing the cultural institutional and technological obstacles that prevented the government from taking full advantage of information about the attempted Christmas Day attack

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/publications/480-testimony-zoe-baird-and-slade-gorton-behalf-markle-task-force-us-house-committee-ju (2016-02-10)
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  • Testimony of Zoë Baird and Slade Gorton on behalf of Markle Task Force to the US Senate Judiciary Committee | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Testimony of Zoë Baird and Slade Gorton on behalf of Markle Task Force to the US Senate Judiciary Committee Publication Date Wednesday January 20 2010 In response to a request for testimony by the US Senate Judiciary Committee the Markle Task Force calls for immediate action to prepare America for the future by addressing the cultural institutional and technological obstacles that prevented the government from taking full advantage of information about the attempted

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/publications/464-testimony-zoe-baird-and-slade-gorton-behalf-markle-task-force-us-senate-judiciary-c (2016-02-10)
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  • Resources | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    the full and active participation of organizations from federal state and local governments as well as the private sector The Task Force promotes a trusted environment that fosters sharing and collaboration among those with information useful to understand terrorist threats where policies and technologies are developed in tandem and where security is enhanced and civil liberties are protected The Markle Task Force on National Security in the Information Age is a diverse and bipartisan group of former policy makers from the past six presidential administrations senior information technology executives and privacy advocates from both the public and private sectors The Markle Task Force has recommended ways of improving national security decisions by transforming business processes and how information is shared Its recommendations informed the 9 11 Commission Report and were subsequently included in two federal laws Learn more about the Markle Task Force at www markle org national security Intelligence Reform Bill Creates Framework For Information Sharing Environment NEW YORK NY The Markle Foundation Task Force on National Security in the Information Age said today that the Intelligence Reform and Terrorism Prevention Act of 2004 contains important information sharing provisions that will help enhance security as well as civil liberties protections The legislation calls for the creation of a decentralized distributed and coordinated information sharing environment that would support better terrorism information sharing between agencies with built in safeguards for civil liberties The provisions largely mirror the recommendations put forward by the Task Force on the creation of a trusted information sharing capability Information is key to protecting our country from future terrorist attacks and the information sharing provisions in the Intelligence Reform Act will fundamentally alter how information is used to facilitate better and faster decision making at all levels of government said Zoë Baird president of the Markle Foundation and co chair of the Task Force This legislation once signed into law by the President along with the Executive Orders on information sharing issued by the White House in August can help enhance our security by allowing local law enforcement agents intelligence analysts and senior policy makers to make sense of all of the information available and better connect the dots It will also enhance civil liberties by mandating that new privacy protections be built into the system from the start The Markle Task Force consists of leading national security experts from five administrations as well as widely recognized experts on technology and on civil liberties Over the last several years the Task Force s work has broken new ground on how technology and policy can be used together to enhance security and privacy The Task Force s latest report Creating a Trusted Information Network for Homeland Security details the necessary elements of a proposed System wide Homeland Analysis and Resource Exchange SHARE network capability that would more effectively combat terrorism than does our current system while protecting privacy The 9 11 Commission in their final report embraced the idea of the SHARE capability calling the Task Force s recommendations an outstanding conceptual framework of a trusted information network The terrorist attacks of September 11 demonstrated the urgent need for us to rid ourselves of the Cold War mentality of need to know and replace it with a new system based on the need to share said James Barksdale CEO of Barksdale Management and co chair of the Task Force The passage of this legislation can get terrorism information flowing to the appropriate government officials and help them to better predict and prevent future terrorist attacks The Task Force s recommendations call for equal attention to enhancing both security and privacy by writing new privacy protection policies into the use of technology from the start This will be critical to establishing the public s trust which is a critical component of using technology to strengthen our security As noted in an open letter released in October by Task Force members and noted civil liberties and privacy protection advocates Dave Farber Esther Dyson and Tara Lemmey the Task Force s approach builds accountability transparency and oversight into the system which will do far more to protect privacy than the status quo In addition they noted that the Task Force also designed the network not as a centralized database but as a set of pointers and directories that allow only authorized users to gain access to information The Task Force also calls for a phased implementation to allow for appropriate public comment and a strong civil liberties board to oversee the system and ensure that privacy protections are strengthened The Markle Task Force on National Security in the Information Age is a diverse and bipartisan group of former policy makers from the past six presidential administrations senior information technology executives and privacy advocates from both the public and private sectors The Markle Task Force has recommended ways of improving national security decisions by transforming business processes and how information is shared Its recommendations informed the 9 11 Commission Report and were subsequently included in two federal laws Learn more about the Markle Task Force at www markle org national security Task Force Says Government Has Not Yet Taken Advantage of America s Technology Expertise to Combat Terrorism WASHINGTON DC The Markle Foundation Task Force on National Security in the Information Age today released its second report concluding that the U S government has not yet taken advantage of America s technology expertise to fight the war on terrorism In its report Creating A Trusted Information Network for Homeland Security the Task Force catalogs current gaps in the nation s system for analyzing and sharing intelligence It details the elements of a proposed System wide Homeland Analysis and Resource Exchange SHARE Network that would more effectively combat terrorism while protecting privacy and other civil liberties In its first report in October 2002 the Markle Task Force identified the ability to share information as the most urgent task facing government in protecting the homeland It laid out a plan for a distributed information technology network to share terrorism related information among federal state and local government agencies and the private sector so that threats could be identified and prevented In it second report the Task Force finds that the government s progress since September 11 2001 toward building an adequate network has been slow and is not guided by an overall vision of how information should be shared and analyzed in keeping with adequate guidelines to protect privacy and other civil liberties Good work is being done in some agencies but isolated projects cannot reach scale or break through cultural barriers fast enough to prevent another attack Using currently available technology the government can set up a network that substantially improves our ability to prevent terrorism and protect civil liberties said Zoe Baird president of the Markle Foundation and co chair with James Barksdale of the Markle Task Force on National Security in the Information Age Public trust in a network that uses information about people in the U S can only be achieved if government wide guidelines for information sharing and privacy protection are established after open public debate The Task Force whose members include some of the nation s leading experts on national security who served in the Carter Reagan Bush and Clinton Administrations as well as leading experts on information technology and civil liberties calls on the President to Set the goal of creating the network issue clear government wide policy guidelines for the government s collection and use of domestic information including private sector information about U S persons clarify the respective roles of DHS the Terrorist Threat Integration Center TTIC the FBI and other federal agencies involved with collection and analysis of domestic terrorism information The Task Force concluded that until the government gives priority to breaking down its institutional barriers to cooperation and presents the public with a cohesive plan for the network the public will not understand how private sector information is a critical part of the network Further government wide guidelines are needed that clearly define the security interests in research into data mining of private sector information and that provide controls to address the privacy implications of such programs in order to establish public trust in these programs In its report the Task Force notes that it is essential that the government shed its Cold War culture in order to properly address the threat the nation faces from terrorism During the Cold War the use of information was dominated by a culture of classification and tight limitations on access in which information was shared only on a need to know basis However the events of September 11 have starkly demonstrated the dangers associated with the failure to share information not only within the federal government but also between the federal government on the one hand and state and local governments and the private sector on the other The threat today requires unprecedented speed in the way the government collects shares and acts on information To deal with this threat information needs to be tailored to facilitate decision making and action at all levels not only by the President but also the police officers on the street Our Task Force s fundamental objective was to identify the technological tools and infrastructure the policies and the processes necessary to link different levels of government and the private sector so that important information can be shared among the people who need it as rapidly as possible within a system of guidelines and technologies designed to protect civil liberties said Michael Vatis executive director of the Task Force The government has caused confusion by creating multiple new agencies without clearly defining their respective roles and responsibilities The SHARE network that the Task Force has proposed which it recommends be overseen by DHS in the first stage could be built using existing technology Technology products that are currently available would allow information to be both protected and shared through the use of published directories listing who has relevant information and permissioning rules to determine whom can access the information Currently available technology would also allow for the authentication for subscribers to the directories and the anonymization of personally identifiable information where appropriate in order to share the necessary information while protecting privacy As the recent controversies surrounding DARPA s Terrorist Information Awareness program and an Army contractor s use of Jet Blue passenger data demonstrate government access to and use of privately held data remains a vexing problem In its report the Task Force notes that the government should effectively utilize the valuable information that is held in private hands but only within a system of rules and guidelines designed to protect civil liberties Since it is not possible for the nation to harden all potential targets against terrorist attack the Task Force concludes that the government must rely on information to detect prevent and effectively respond to attacks The travel hotel financial immigration health or educational records of a person suspected by the government to be a terrorist may hold information that is vital to unveiling both his intentions and those of other terrorists However the Task Force also concludes that the government should not have routine access to personally identifying information even if it is widely available to the public If government is to sustain public support for its efforts it must demonstrate that the information it seeks to acquire is genuinely important to the security mission and is obtained and used in a way that minimizes its impact on privacy and civil liberties Until government wide guidelines that achieve this are developed public concern over potential privacy infringements will continue to hamper the necessary development of new technologies and new operational programs necessary to use that information Policy guidelines like these are meant to empower government officials as well as limit them and Congress and the Executive Branch should share a common commitment to both objectives The Task Force also calls on the President to issue guidelines governing the authority of intelligence and security agencies to receive retain and disseminate government information gathered in the U S about U S persons and guidelines governing their ability to task the domestic collection of information New guidelines in this area are particularly important since the creation of TTIC as an all source intelligence and analysis center raises the question of what will replace the previous line at the border that largely defined the distinctive rules for foreign and domestic intelligence It is critically important that the President issue this guidance before another major terrorist incident occurs If public debate were to take place in the shadow of another major national tragedy it could lead to rushed and poorly conceived initiatives that not only fail to solve the underlying problems but also have a detrimental impact on civil liberties Finally the Task Force recommends that in one year the Executive Branch and Congress evaluate the progress of federal state local and private sector entities in improving information sharing and analysis and in utilizing private sector data while protecting civil liberties To help with this evaluation the Task Force issued detailed sets of questions than can be asked to determine whether adequate progress has been made The Markle Task Force on National Security in the Information Age is a diverse and bipartisan group of former policy makers from the past six presidential administrations senior information technology executives and privacy advocates from both the public and private sectors The Markle Task Force has recommended ways of improving national security decisions by transforming business processes and how information is shared Its recommendations informed the 9 11 Commission Report and were subsequently included in two federal laws Learn more about the Markle Task Force at www markle org national security Markle Foundation Task Force Says FBI Should Not Be Lead Agency For Domestic Information to Prevent Terrorism WASHINGTON DC A new report released today by the Markle Foundation Task Force on National Security recommends that a new Department of Homeland Security DHS rather than the FBI should take the lead in shaping domestic information and intelligence priorities to inform policymakers The report calls for a networked information technology system that effectively shares information among local state regional and federal agencies and the private sector and sets forth a blueprint for how such a system can be established under a set of Presidential guidelines Today s information technology allows us to use the power of widely distributed information to protect Americans against terrorist threats Task Force co chairs Zoë Baird and James Barksdale said America will make a mistake if we create a centralized mainframe information architecture focused on the nation s capital when the intelligence and other information critical to homeland security need to be shared and coordinated across the country and around the world As the 9 11 stories illustrate most information gathering is done by people who are far removed from Washington The people on the frontlines are at the local level the police officer hearing a complaint from a landlord an airport official who hears about a plane a pilot trainee left on a runway an FBI agent puzzled by an odd flight school student in Arizona or an emergency room resident treating a strange ailment The report argues that because of the nature of new terrorist threats it is necessary to create a more horizontal cooperative and fluid process for intelligence collection sharing and analysis The U S has to develop a sophisticated and integrated information network to protect Americans from attacks at home said Philip Zelikow Executive Director of The Task Force which includes experts who served in the Carter Reagan Bush and Clinton administrations as well as those from the private sector and the academy We need a new national strategy that is networked and transforms intelligence institutions uses guidelines to balance privacy with security and uses the best practices from the private sector The Task Force composed of leading experts in national security information technology and legal and privacy issues argues that the Department of Justice and its FBI should be the lead agencies for law enforcement exercising the power to investigate crimes charge people with crimes and prepare cases for trial and appeal The report argues that DHS should be the lead agency shaping domestic information to inform policymakers and set broad priorities for collecting information The Task Force notes that criminal investigation and counterintelligence often overlaps with intelligence work and that overlap will enhance our knowledge But it concludes that the case for a fundamental separation of law enforcement from the responsibility of providing information to policymakers is strong The report argues that those running criminal investigations and who hold the arrest power the greatest power to deprive someone of his or her liberties should not be the same people who will be seeking all kinds of domestic information from local officials and business firms throughout the nation and using that information in databases Nor should the intelligence analysts be the people who will be preparing cases prosecutors must present in court the very problem recently cited by the federal court that oversees FBI foreign intelligence surveillance wiretaps Under the scenario outlined in the report the FBI would continue to have responsibility for managing clandestine collection operations inside the United States like FISA wiretaps or the recruitment of undercover agents under the supervision of the Attorney General The Task Force report entitled Protecting America s Freedom in the Information Age offers specific recommendations on how the government can develop information collection and analysis capabilities while also protecting the civil liberties of our citizens The Task Force examined highly successful regional initiatives from around the county for example in Utah Texas and California where local and state homeland security efforts provide models for a national system According to the report the federal government is planning to spend 40 billion annually to protect the homeland much of which will be used for new information technologies

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/publications?term_node_tid_depth=16&tid_1=All&date_filter[value]=&page=4 (2016-02-10)
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  • Resources | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    bottom 56 25 height 0 overflow hidden max width 100 embed container iframe embed container object embed container embed position absolute top 0 left 0 width 100 height 100 M2 A Model Contract for Health Information Exchange Introduction This document Model is a model for the organization and content of the Terms and Conditions of a sub network organization SNO Background A SNO is to operate as a health information data exchange organization both regional and affinity based that operates as a part of the National Health Information Network NHIN a nationwide environment for the electronic exchange of health information made up of a network of networks Use of Model The Model is based on a number of assumptions which are described in the following discussion The Model is not the answer for all SNOs Instead it is intended to assist in the organization of a SNO by providing a basis upon which to begin drafting that SNO s Terms and Conditions All language provided in the Model is intended for informational and educational purposes only It is not intended nor should it be used as a substitute for legal advice In preparing its own Terms and Conditions or other legal documents used in connection with its participation in the NHIN an organization should consult with legal counsel Each SNO will have to draft its Terms and Conditions based upon its own organization operations system and services regulatory environment and so on Some of the Model s terms will be inapplicable to some SNOs The Model shows where some of the variations might be expected to occur M1 Key Topics in a Model Contract for Health Information Exchange Topic List Introduction This document Topic List describes the issues addressed by the Connecting for Health Model Contract for Health Information Exchange Model Background A SNO is to operate as a health information data exchange organization both regional and affinity that operates as a part of the National Health Information Network NHIN a nationwide environment for the electronic exchange of health information Use of Model The Model is based on a number of assumptions which are described in the following discussion The Model is not the answer for all SNOs Instead it is intended to assist in the organization of a SNO by providing a basis upon which to begin drafting that SNO s Terms and Conditions All language provided in the Model is intended for informational and educational purposes only It is not intended nor should it be used as a substitute for legal advice In preparing its own terms and conditions or other legal documents used in connection with its participation in the NHIN an organization should consult with legal counsel Each SNO will have to draft its Terms and Conditions based upon its own organization operations system and services regulatory environment and so on Some of the Model s terms will be inapplicable to some SNOs The Model shows where some of the variations might be expected to occur

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/resources/rework-america/video/about-markle/event/general-markle-financial-information/health/rework-america/video/economic/commentary-rework-america-members?term_node_tid_depth=All&tid_1=All&date_filter[value]=&page=5&tid=All (2016-02-10)
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  • Online Network to Help Middle Class Find Jobs in Phoenix | Markle | Advancing America's Future
    Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos About Markle Page Sections About Markle A Message from Zoë Baird Our Principles Our Impact Board of Directors Senior Team Our History Quick Links Conference Space Events Markle in the News Media Releases Past Initiatives President s Letters Rework America Page Sections About Rework America A Message from Rework America Opportunity for All Our Impact Initiative Members Expert Advisors Quick Links Rework America Connected Our Book America s Moment Initiative Overview Latest News Letters to Members Member Commentary Personal Stories Rework America Library Health Page Sections About Health Our Impact Steering Group Consumer Work Group HIE Committee Quick Links Blue Button Common Framework Health IT Health Library National Security Page Sections About National Security Post 9 11 Legacy Our Impact Task Force Quick Links National Security Library Reports and Recommendations Sharing and Collaboration The Lawfare Blog Library Quick Links Our Book America s Moment Archive Media Releases Member Commentary President s Letters Videos Online Network to Help Middle Class Find Jobs in Phoenix Publication Date Mon 06 29 2015 Rework America Connected is building the platform in partnership with LinkedIn Arizona State University and edX article link http www azcentral com story news local phoenix 2015 06 29 new online network Our

    Original URL path: http://www.markle.org/about-markle/in-the-news/online-network-help-middle-class-find-jobs-phoenix (2016-02-10)
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