76 Points | After election results broke the Senate logjam preventing creation of the Department of Homeland Security, the really hard work began. President Bush signed legislation creating the superagency that will combine 22 separate federal departments. As expected, he nominated his homeland-security czar, former Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Ridge, as the new department's first secretary. In a speech before Republican governors, Mr. Ridge explained the department's burden: "We have to be right millions of times a day, every day, forever. They [the terrorists] have to be right once in a while." Mr. Bush also nominated Navy Secretary Gordon England to be Ridge's deputy secretary, and current Drug Enforcement Agency head Asa Hutchinson to oversee borders and transportation. The legislation mandates that sometime in the next 60 days, the administration must give Congress a detailed master plan on how it would shepherd the department's creation. Once that report is delivered to Capitol Hill, officials will have 90 days to cobble together the department.