Provocative books asks hard but important questions about the government.
(PRWEB) February 07, 2014
In his new book, retired U.S. Navy physicist Dr. Theodore G. Pavlopoulos asserts that the U.S. federal government's personnel system is flawed and oppressive, and because of this, opened the U.S. up to the September 11, 2001 terrorist attack, and continues to threaten American security today.
According to the author, if nothing changes, the government bureaucracy’s crisis level personnel problems will continue to have dramatic consequences for America. He says that solutions must be considered, including abolishing the Office of Personnel Management so that an efficient 21st-century federal workforce can be built.
Based on records Dr. Pavlopoulos kept during his 37 years in Navy, in this book he shares the frustrations and concerns felt by many in the government about OPM, which leads to the question: Is the U.S. Office of Personnel Management Responsible for 9/11? Find out in The American Bureaucracy: A Veteran's Eye-Opening Memoirs.
IS THE U.S. OFFICE OF PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT RESPONSIBLE FOR 9/11? THE AMERICAN BUREAUCRACY: A VETERAN'S EYE-OPENING MEMOIRS (ISBN: 978-1-62516-723-1) is now available for $16.50 and can be ordered through the publisher’s website:
http://sbprabooks.com/TheodoreGPavlopoulos or at www(dot)amazon(dot)com or www(dot)barnesandnoble(dot)com.
WHOLESALERS: This book is distributed by Ingram Books and other wholesale distributors. Contact your representative with the ISBN for purchase. Wholesale purchase for retailers, universities, libraries, and other organizations is also available through the publisher; please email bookorder(at)aeg-online-store(dot)com
About the Author: Dr. Theodore G. Pavlopoulos is a retired physicist who was born in Greece and educated in Germany. During World War II, he studied chemistry for two years at the State Academy for Technology in Chemnitz. From 1946 to 1951, he studied physics at the Technical University of Berlin and the University of Göttingen. He obtained a diploma in physics (equiv. MS degree) in 1951 and a doctorate in 1953 from the University of Göttingen. He immigrated to Canada, where he worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Toronto and the British Columbia Research Council. He became a physicist at Convair in San Diego and then worked with the Navy in 1965 as a physicist in San Diego, where he retired in 2003. In 1975, he was elected a member of the New York Academy of Sciences. During his career, he authored or co-authored 65 scientific papers.
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