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Diane Publishing Books
Government Agencies Cannot Fully Identify Projects Financed with Iraq Relief and Reconstruction Funds
Stuart W. Bowen, Jr. (ed)
Following the 2003 intervention in Iraq and the fall of Saddam Husseinäó»s regime, the U.S. initiated a major relief and reconstruction program to stabilize the country, rehabilitate the economy, provide a secure and safe environment by recruiting and training Iraq police and military forces, and provide for humanitarian and emergency relief, among other objectives. Over the last nine years, the U.S. provided $60 billion dollars for thousands of projects funded and managed by multiple federal agencies, ranging from small-scale efforts such as providing cash to individual Iraqis for humanitarian relief, to large-scale construction projects to revitalize Iraqäó»s infrastructure. This final audit report of the Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction (SIGIR) attempts to construct a picture of how appropriated Iraq relief and reconstruction funds were used. This audit was conducted between Aug. 2012 and Jan. 2013. Figures and tables. This is a print on demand report.
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