Officials, scientists, and others agree that her close ties to Bush policies could cost the agency director her job
Although early in her tenure, Healy was widely thought of as someone who would have remained at the agency's helm no matter who might be elected in the fall of 1992, times have changed.
Congressional aides, who are generally constrained from making attributed comments, were able to speak off the record for this article. According to one well-placed aide, Healy "had a halo"...
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