NEA


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NEA

abbr.
1. National Education Association
2. National Endowment for the Arts
3. near-Earth asteroid

NEA

or N.E.A.,

1. National Education Association.
2. National Endowment for the Arts.
References in classic literature ?
HEAR UNDERNEAD DIS LAITL STEAN LAIS ROBERT EARL OF HUNTINGTUN NEA ARCIR VER AS HIE SAE GEUD AN PIPL KAULD IM ROBIN HEUD SICK UTLAWS AS HI AN IS MEN VIL ENGLAND NIDIR SI AGEN OBIIT 24 KAL.
Under presidents Nixon and Carter, NEA funding increased significantly; President Reagan unsuccessfully attempted to cut the Endowment's budget by 50 percent.
But now that the dust has settled on the Mapplethorpes and the NEA has survived reauthorization for another three years, we have the time to parse Frohnmayer's words anew.
Proposed Amendments to the NEA Standing Rules, Constitution, and Bylaws for vote by the 2008 Representative Assembly.
In October, the NEA released a report on the state of the national arts, American Canvas, that was intended to celebrate Alexander's leadership.
Alexander was still running that gauntlet at the time of her resignation, as Congress was set to vote on what looked like the final NEA funding proposal for this year.
The NEA spends too little time investigating grant applications and far too much of its appropriation on arts organizations that need to rethink their goals and fiscal boundaries.
We have been selectively investing in India for many years and believe the country offers an attractive environment for venture investing," said Peter Barris, NEA Managing General Partner.
NEA Today (ISSN 0734-7219) is published eight times a year, monthly, in September, October, November, January, February, March, April, and May by the National Education Association, 1201 16th St.
The NEA has emerged with a heightened dedication to serve the American arts community--those who make art, and those who receive it.
They will be just as alive and vibrant as they were before 1965, when the NEA was established by Congress.
And there's little question that GOP leaders such as Gingrich, Armey, and long-time NEA foe Jesse Helms seem to relish their roles as philistines in this tedious morality play.