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  1. Critical Infrastructure Protection Program (CIPP), "CIPP website:," Critical Infrastructure Protection Program (CIPP), (accessed 4 August 2005).
    Main website of the Critical Infrastructure Protection Program (CIPP) at George Mason University (GMU), Fairfax, Virginia.
  2. ECHO, George Mason University (GMU), "ECHO website:," ECHO, George Mason University (GMU), (accessed 4 August 2005).
    Based at George Mason University (GMU) in the Center for History and New Media (CHNM). Multiple resources, including links to many websites devoted to the history of science, technology and industry. "Since 2001 the Echo project has used the Internet to collect and present the recent history of science, technology, and industry. As a laboratory for experimentation in this new and unperfected field, we have, among other objectives, worked to foster communication and dialogue among historians, scientists, engineers, doctors, and technologists. We also host free workshops and offer free consultation services to assist other historical practitioners in launching their own websites. In addition, Echo provides a centralized guide and portal for those seeking websites on the history of science and technology. This guide helps researchers find the exact information they need while also granting curious browsers a forum for exploration."
  3. Government Printing Office (GPO), "Government Printing Office website," Government Printing Office (GPO), (accessed 4 August 2005).
    Main website of the Government Printing Office (GPO), the official printer of the federal government, serving all three branches. The website's A-Z Resources link ( provides a useful list of collections, publications and other records or websites maintained for public access by the GPO.
  4. U.S. Department of Homeland Security, "Information Analysis and Infrastructure Protection Directorate at DHS: ," U.S. Department of Homeland Security, (accessed 8 August 2005).
    Website of the Information Analysis and Infrastructure Protection Directorate of the Department of Homeland Security. As of August 2005, critical infrastructure protection activities fell under the umbrella of the IAIP. Look for the directorate on the main website of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS).
  5. National Academies, "Main website of National Academies:," National Academies, (accessed ).
    Main website of the National Academies, advisors to the President and federal government. Includes the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Engineering, the National Research Council and the Institute of Medicine. The National Academies Press publishes reports on a wide variety of topics, including critical infrastructure issues. The website's search engine covers NAP publications and NAS events. Free online reading of many of NAP's titles.
  6. University of New Hampshire, National Institute of Standards and Technology, "National Infrastructure Institute Center for Infrastructure Expertise," University of New Hampshire, (accessed 8 August 2005).
    Website including on online library hosted by the University of New Hampshire. "This library, sponsored by the National Infrastructure Institute (NI2) Center for Infrastructure Expertise, in partnership with the University of New Hampshire and funded by a grant from the National Institute for Standards and Technology, is designed to serve as a ready reference for those professionals and scholars interested in the protection of America's critical "built" infrastructure and key assets."
  7. Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton University, "Office of Technology Assessment," Princeton University, (accessed 2 August 2005).
    Archived collection of official reports issued by the Office of Technology Assessment (OTA) between 1974 and 1995. Reports most relevant to CIP are also available on the CIP Oral History and Digital Archive Project website.
  8. U.S. House of Representatives, "U.S. House of Representatives website," U.S. House of Representatives, (accessed 4 August 2005).
    Main website of the U.S. House of Representatives. Several House committees deal with aspects of critical infrastructure protection including (but not limited to), the Committee on Homeland Security (formerly the Select Committee on Homeland Security), the Committee on Energy and Commerce, and the Committee on Science. Note that committees occasionally change names.
  9. U.S. Senate, "U.S. Senate website," U.S. Senate, (accessed 4 August 2005).
    Main website of the U.S. Senate. Several Senate committees deal with the issues related to critical infrastructure protection, including (but not limited to) the Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs (formerly Governmental Affairs), Committee on the Judiciary, and the Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation. Note that committees occasionally change names.