Break-Ins, Death Threats, and the FBI: The Covert War against the Central America Movement

By Ross Gelbspan | Go to book overview

Notes

Preface
1.
NSDD-22: Jan. 29, 1982: Designation of Intelligence Officials Authorized to Request FBI Collection of Foreign Intelligence.
2.
Numerous portions of documents contained in both the FBI's CISPES files and its file on Varelli were withheld from requesters on the basis that they involved a "third agency" which can be assumed in most cases to be the Central Intelligence Agency.
3.
The practice of talking to a journalist "on background"—normally used by government officials to impart authoritative but unattributed information to reporters—was used in this case to conceal the identity of specific FBI officials in their efforts to discredit Varelli.

Chapter 1
1.
Mandate for Leadership: Policy Management in a Conservative Administration. The Heritage Foundation, 1980, Washington, D.C. Section on intelligence policy edited by Samuel Francis.
2.
New York Times, March 12, 1981.
3.
Mandate for Leadership., Heritage Foundation.
4.
Boston Globe, Jan. 22, 1984.
5.
Keeping America Uninformed Government Secrecy in the 1980s, by Donna A. Demac, The Pilgrim Press, New York, 1984.
6.
Boston Globe, April 20, 1986.
7.
Veil, Bob Woodward, Pocket Books, New York, 1987, p. 110.
8.
Ibid., p. 111.
9.
Executive Order 12333, Dec. 4, 1981, United States Intelligence Activities.
10.
Veil, p. 171; also: "Soviet Active Measures", Hearings before the Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, House of Representatives, July 13-14, 1982.
11.
Executive Order 12333, Dec. 4, 1981, United States Intelligence Activities.

-233-

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