G.K. Hall, 1987 - 430 sidor
Edwin P. Wilson was the Great Gatsby of the spook world, the rogue CIA agent who had already begun to amass a fortune while still in U.S. intelligence. His lavish estate outside Washington, D.C. was a favored gathering place for senators and congressman, admirals and generals, for key intelligence officers. In addition, Wilson was also raking in millions in the service of the godfather of worldwide terrorism. Wilson seemed above the law. Both the ICA and the FBI were aware of what he was doing, but they had done nothing to stop him. Then, U.S. attorney Larry Barcella discovered Wilson's sinister machinations, and began a manhunt that he vowed would not end until he saw Wilson behind bars.
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Weisenburger, they all said, had simply been duped into doing a favor for an old
friend and Loomis was just moonlighting, not unheard-of among agency
personnel. It wasn't such a big deal. CIA relationships were complex. This wasn't
Rumors abounded that he was an orphan, that the agency had become his
surrogate family, his whole life, and Shackley did nothing to discourage this talk.
As Frank Snepp, a CIA analyst who had once served under Shackley and heard
The CIA continued to subsidize his operation and he made sure to fulfill agency
commitments and keep up his contacts. By then Theodore Shackley, after his
Laos tour, had been appointed chief of station in Saigon, which, like Miami in its
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ManhuntAnvändarrecension - Not Available - Book Verdict
If the story of Edwin Wilson, the ex-CIA agent who came to serve Muammar el-Qaddafi as a freewheeling dealer in explosives and the technologies and tactics of terror, were laid before a reader as ... Läs hela recensionen