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Main menu GitHub Enterprise 2.13 GitHub Enterprise 2.12 GitHub Enterprise 2.11
GitHub Pages Basics / Configuring a publishing source for GitHub Pages

You can configure GitHub Pages to publish your site's source files from , , or a folder on your branch for Project Pages and other Pages sites that meet certain criteria.

If your site is a User or Organization Page that has a repository named <username> or <orgname> , you cannot publish your site's source files from different locations. User and Organization Pages that have this type of repository name are only published from the master branch.

For more information about the different types of GitHub Pages sites, see " User, Organization, and Project Pages ."

The default settings for publishing your site's source files depend on your site type and the branches you have in your site repository.

If your site repository doesn't have a master or gh-pages branch, your GitHub Pages publishing source is set to None and your site is not published.

After you've created either a master or gh-pages branch, you can set one as your publishing source so that your site will be published.

If you fork or upload your site repository with only a master or gh-pages branch, your site's source setting will automatically be enabled for that branch.

To select master or gh-pages as your publishing source, you must have the branch present in your repository. If you don't have a master or gh-pages branch, you can create them and then return to source settings to change your publishing source.

Under your repository name, click Settings .


Use the Select source drop-down menu to select master or gh-pages as your GitHub Pages publishing source.

master gh-pages

To publish your site's source files from a /docs folder on your master branch, you must have a master branch and your repository must:

GitHub Pages will read everything to publish your site, including the CNAME file, from the /docs folder. For example, when you edit your custom domain through the GitHub Pages settings, the custom domain will write to /docs/CNAME .

Tip: If you remove the folder from the branch after it's enabled, your site won't build and you'll get a page build error message for a missing folder .

Use the Select source drop-down menu to select master branch /docs folder as your GitHub Pages publishing source.

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Amid all of this, our best leaders have demonstrated objectivity through their commitment to present only balanced and fact-based analysis in the Oval Office, in the White House Situation Room, in congressional testimony, and in public hearings. They don’t shy away from delivering bad news or color judgments to support a particular policymaker narrative—they call it like they see it. That sometimes means providing brutally honest assessments when White House policies were failing (as was the case during the Vietnam War and, more recently, in Afghanistan), or pointing out when a policy seemed to be based more on hope than a tough-minded assessment of the underlying conditions at play.

Although objectivity is crucial, it’s not always easy for a leader— whether in the intelligence community or elsewhere — to remain objective. Our newspapers are filled with stories of corporate finance departments and managers who have identified creative ways to manage earnings that downplay poor results. Similarly, we have all read accounts across multiple industries in which people facing tough stretch goals have been observed exaggerating their performance.

In intelligence, there is always a strong pull on our leaders to become part of the White House team. Just consider — these leaders are appointed by the president and interact with the senior White House staff regularly, so it’s natural to want to support the president’s foreign policy agenda, and to want to avoid always being the bearer of bad news when a policy is stumbling. After all, how many senior business executives would relish the opportunity to inform — frequently alone — the company’s CEO that his or her strategy is failing?

In being critical of the effectiveness of a policy, intelligence community leaders can also be perceived as criticizing the people charged with implementing it. For example, I recall multiple instances during the Obama administration when, during debates about America’s Afghanistan strategy, the intelligence analysis of deteriorating political and security conditions in the country stood in sharp contrast to more upbeat assessments from U.S. officials in Kabul. At times, this placed intelligence leaders in the awkward position of appearing to criticize the performance of U.S military and diplomatic personnel operating in Afghanistan, even though the analysis itself focused on the shortcomings of Afghanistan’s political leaders and security forces.

Against this backdrop, then, it’s fair to ask why and how the best leaders are so willing and able to take their lumps and to steadfastly remain objective. I’ll answer this based on my experience in the intelligence community, where it’s not an exaggeration to say that objectivity can be a life-or-death issue.

First, these intelligence leaders recognize and embrace the principle that the intelligence community should be a, and not the, voice in the Oval Office or White House Situation Room, and recognize that the best policy decisions are always reached with input from multiple agencies of government. It’s at times easy for intelligence leaders to dominate policy discussions because of the community’s unique access to information and our deep analytic bench strength, but our best leaders work diligently to ensure that multiple voices are aired during policy meetings. They embrace the community’s historic role of informing and not making policy, and offering the president the best possible information with which to make decisions.

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