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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Next, Keiser had to have a passport to travel. Barcella drafted another memo
about the problem, and it went from French Smith's deputy to Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's deputy, William P. Clark. The issue was bucked down to the
head of ...
the State Department's intransigence about the passport, had decided to give him
his head. Keiser's instincts about Wilson appeared to be flawless; this was just
another of the swindles he was so expert at, except he had a lot more than ...
It was Wilson's Maltese passport in the name of Giovanni Zammit. And next was
his Irish passport bearing Philip McCormick's name. And finally his U.S. passport,
the one that had been canceled in Rome. Heath had passed them on to him.
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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