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Even prior to the delegation of congressional statutory authority under the 1949 FPASA, Presidents Franklin Roosevelt (FDR) and Harry Truman used the power of the purchaser to impose antidiscrimination executive orders in all defense and civilian contracts.
Clinton, citing the delegation of statutory authority under the FPASA, claimed the intent to protect "the government as a contracting party from harms related to a labor dispute" rather than to regulate employers' use of permanent replacements (Kimmett 1996, 812).
In the event that Congress seeks to enlarge or limit presidential authority over federal contractors, Congress could amend FPASA to clarify congressional intent to grant the president broader authority over procurement or limit authority to more narrow "housekeeping" aspects of procurement.
General Accounting Office held that "this broad grant of authority exempts Title XI procurements from strict compliance with the FPASA, CICA, and the FAR."
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