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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On May 26 Mulcahy phoned the bureau's district office and said he wanted to talk
about a gun deal. At seven o'clock the next morning, two agents, Gene Reagan
and Jimmy Jones, met Mulcahy in a cafeteria a block from Terpil's office.
He had found Klink exceptionally stable, and after his contract was up and he
wanted to return to the States, Wilson gave him a job caring for all his farm
machinery at Mount Airy. Wilson told him he needed four used pistols, and not to
go to ...
... to place myself in jeopardy to achieve my missions." Clearly Ernie was an
accomplished con artist, maybe not world class, but still pretty good. In all his
scams, Keiser had wanted either to get something or to save himself from
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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