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Diane Publishing Books
Afghanistan: Kabul Embassy Construction Costs Have Increased and Schedules Have Been Extended
Michael J. Courts (au); David J. Wise (au)
Since re-opening in 2002, the U.S. embassy in Kabul, Afghanistan, experienced a dramatic increase in staffing, followed by a gradual drawdown. To address space needs, the Department of State (State) awarded two contracts in 2009 and 2010, totaling $625.4 million, to construct additional housing and office facilities on the embassy compound. State has since partially terminated one contract for the convenience of the U.S. government, and has expanded the construction requirements of the second. This is the report of an investigation on the oversight and accountability of U.S. funds used in Afghanistan. It reviewed: (1) what contracts State put in place to construct new U.S. embassy facilities in Kabul starting in 2009; (2) the extent to which construction requirements, cost, or schedule have changed, and the reasons for the changes; and (3) the extent to which the present expansion matches projected needs. Figures. This is a print on demand report.
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