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those planning to visit the Washington, DC, area. For more information, write to the National Gallery of Art, Office of Visitor Services, Washington, DC 20565. Phone, 202–842–6681; or for the hearing impaired (TDD), 202-842-6176. Volunteer Service Opportunities The Smithsonian Institution welcomes volunteers and offers a variety of interesting service opportunities. Individuals may serve as tour guides or information volunteers, or may participate in an independent program in which their educational and professional backgrounds are matched with curatorial or research requests from within the Smithsonian. For information, write to the Visitor Information and Associates' Reception Center, 1000 Jefferson Drive SW., Washington, DC 20560. Phone, 202-357-2700. Volunteers with a hearing impairment may call (TTY) 202– 357-1729.

Volunteers at the National Gallery of Art may select from providing such services as giving tours of the permanent Gallery collection for children and adults in English or foreign languages; serving as art information specialists at the art information desks throughout the West and East buildings, and assisting the library staff on assorted projects. For further details, write the Education Division, National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC 20565. Phone, 202– 842-6246; or for the hearing impaired (TDD), 202-842-6176. For library volunteering inquiries, phone 202–842– 6510.

For information about volunteer opportunities at the Kennedy Center, write to Friends of the Kennedy Center, Washington, DC 20566. Phone, 202– 416-8000.

Members of the press may contact the Smithsonian Office of Public Affairs, 900 Jefferson Drive SW., Washington, DC 20560. Phone, 202–357-2627. All other inquiries should be directed to the Smithsonian Visitor Information Center, 1000 Jefferson Drive SW., Washington, DC 20560. Phone, 202–357-2700. TDD, 202–357–1729.

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The State Justice Institute was established to award grants to improve judicial administration in the State courts of the United States.

-encourage education for judges and support personnel of State court systems.

To accomplish these broad objectives, the Institute is authorized to provide funds, through grants, cooperative agreements, and contracts, to State courts and organizations that can assist in the achievement of improving judicial administration of the State courts.

Sources of Information

The State Justice Institute was created by the State Justice Institute Act of 1984 (42 U.S.C. 10701) as a private, nonprofit corporation to further the development and improvement of judicial administration in the State courts.

The Institute is supervised by a Board of Directors consisting of 11 members appointed by the President with the advice and consent of the Senate. The Board is statutorily composed of six judges, a State court administrator, and four members of the public, of whom no more than two can be of the same political party. The goals of the Institute are to:

- direct a national program of assistance to ensure that all U.S. citizens have ready access to a fair and effective judicial system;

-foster coordination and cooperation with the Federal Judiciary;

-serve as a clearinghouse and information center for the dissemination of information regarding State judicial systems; and

Inquiries concerning the following
programs and activities should be
directed to the specified office of the
State Justice Institute, Suite 600, 1650
King Street, Alexandria, VA 22314.
Phone, 703-684–6100.

Grants—Chies, Program Division.
Publications, consumer information, speakers,
Privacy AcuFreedom of Information Act requests
Executive Secretary, Office of the Executive
Director.
Employment personnel—Personnel Specialist,
Finance Division.

For further information, contact the State Justice Institute, Suite 600, 1650 King Street, Alexandria, VA 22314. Phone, 703-684-6100.

UNITED STATES INSTITUTE OF PEACE
1550 M Street NW., Washington, DC 20005–1708
Phone, 202-457-1700. Fax, 202-429-6063

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WALTER B. SLOCOMBE

Principal Deputy Under Secretary of Defense

for Policy
Officials:
President
Executive Vice President
Vice President
Director, Education and Training
Director, Research and Studies
Director, Grants Program
Director, Jennings Randolph Fellowship

Program for International Peace
Director, Jeannette Rankin Library Program
Director, Administration
Director, Office of Communications
Director, Rule of Law Initiative
Senior Scholar for Religion, Ethics, and Human

Rights

RICHARD H. SOLOMON
HARRIET HENTGES
CHARLES E. NELSON
EILEEN BABBITT
STANLEY O. ROTH
DAVID R. SMOCK
JOSEPH L. KLAITS

MARGARITA STUDEMEISTER
BERNICE J. CARNEY
SHERYL BROWN
NEIL J. KRITZ
DAVID LITTLE

The United States Institute of Peace was established to promote research, policy analysis, education, and training on international peace and conflict resolution.

war,

The United States Institute of Peace is an The Jennings Randolph Program for independent Federal institution created International Peace provides fellowships and funded by Congress to develop and to scholars, doctoral candidates, disseminate knowledge about

practitioners, and other professionals to international peace and conflict

undertake research and other appropriate resolution. The Institute addresses this forms of work on issues of international mandate in three principal ways:

peace and the management of -by expanding basic and applied international conflicts. The Research and knowledge about the origins, nature, and Studies Program conducts conferences, processes

of
peace and

seminars, and study groups on issues of encompassing the widest spectrum of short- and long-term significance. approaches and insights;

The Jeannette Rankin Library Program -by disseminating this knowledge to has four main components: a specialized officials, policymakers, diplomats, and research library; a network with and others engaged in efforts to promote support for other libraries, both private international peace; and

and public; an oral history resource; and -by supporting education and

bibliographic as well as other data bases. training programs and providing

The Office of Communications fulfills information for secondary and university requests for speakers and media services, level teachers and students and the answers general inquiries, and conducts general public.

outreach programs in Washington, DC, The Institute's primary activities are and elsewhere. Institute-directed grantmaking, fellowships, in-house

activities under the Education and research projects, public education and Training Program include educational outreach activities, publications, and video programs, teacher training library services.

projects, and a National Peace Essay The Grants Program provides financial Contest for high school students. Institute support for research, information

publications include the Biennial Report services, education, and training. Eligible to Congress and the President; a grantees include nonprofit organizations; newsletter, Peace Watch; periodic official public institutions, such as public papers on selected topics, Peaceworks; schools, colleges, universities, libraries, and monographs, books, and special and State and local agencies; and reports generated from Instituteindividuals.

sponsored projects.

Sources of Information
Electronic access to the Institute is
available through the Internet. World
Wide Web, http://www.usip.org.

For further information, contact the Office of Communications, United States Institute of Peace, Suite 700, 1550 M Street NW., Washington, DC 20005–1708. Phone, 202-457-1700.

SELECTED MULTILATERAL
ORGANIZATIONS

MULTILATERAL INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS IN WHICH THE UNITED STATES PARTICIPATES Explanatory note: The United States participates in the organizations named below in accordance with the provisions of treaties, other international agreements, congressional legislation, or executive arrangements. In some cases, no financial contribution is involved.

Various commissions, councils, or committees subsidiary to the organizations listed here are not named separately on this list. These include the international bodies for narcotics control, which are subsidiary to the United Nations.

1. United Nations, Specialized Agencies,
and International Atomic Energy Agency
Food and Agricultural Organization
International Atomic Energy Agency
International Civil Aviation Organization
International Labor Organization
International Maritime Organization
International Telecommunication Union
United Nations
United Nations Industrial Development

Organization (UNIDO)
Universal Postal Union
World Health Organization
World Intellectual Property Organization
World Meteorological Organization

United Nations Mission to Prevlaka
United Nations Mission of Observers in

Tajikistan
United Nations Mission for the

Referendum in Western Sahara
United Nations Observer Mission in

Georgia
United Nations Observer Mission in

Liberia
United Nations Preventive Deployment

Force (Macedonia)
United Nations Transitional Authority in

Eastern Slavonia
United Nations Truce Supervision

Organization (Middle East)

II. Peacekeeping
United Nations Angola Verification

Mission III
United Nations Disengagement Observer

Force (Golan Heights)
United Nations Force in Cyprus
United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon
United Nations Iraq-Kuwait Observer

Mission
United Nations Military Observer Group

in India and Pakistan
United Nations Mission in Bosnia-

Herzegovina
United Nations Mission in Haiti

III. Inter-American Organizations
Inter-American Indian Institute
Inter-American Institute for Cooperation

on Agriculture
Inter-American Tropical Tuna

Commission
Organization of American States
Pan American Health Organization

(PAHO)
Pan American Institute of Geography

and History
Pan American Railway Congress
Association

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