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White House Turmoil

White House Turmoil 2018-04-27
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Meena Bose Richard Himelfarb Comila Shahani-Denning Janet Lenaghan

Half of the top aides who came to the White House with President Trump in 2017 are gone, including Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, chief economic advisor and Director of the Director of the National Economic Council Gary Cohn, National Security Advisor H.R. McMaster, Communications Director Hope Hicks, and Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price. Still others, such as EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt, Attorney General Jeff Sessions, Chief of Staff John Kelly and White House physician Admiral Ronny Jackson, who withdrew his nomination to become Veterans Affairs Secretary, have seen their reputations battered by the harsh attention that comes with being associated with the Trump Administration. The White House revolving door has raises troubling questions about the administration's ability to attract and keep the best talent, as well as whether it is properly vetting candidates before tapping them for top jobs.

Our political science and management experts can discuss the impact the continuing and escalating tumult inside the West Wing will have on the White House's ability to effectively govern.

- Political Science Professor Meena Bose, director of Hofstra's Kalikow Center for the Study of the American Presidency, and Political Science Professor Richard Himelfarb can discuss the impact the escalating tumult and turnover inside the West Wing will have on the White House's ability to effectively govern.

- Comila Shahani-Denning, an expert in workplace psychology, and Janet Lenaghan, whose expertise is in human resource management, can discuss how this kind of environment affects the ability of an organization to function, and its ability to attract high-quality personnel.


Source:
www.nytimes.com

For many, life in trump’s orbit ends in a crash landing

Proximity to president trump has been a crushing experience for many who arrived with stellar careers and independent reputations yet ended up losing so much.

www.nytimes.com