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Exposing FBI Tentacles
25-Year FBI Veteran Brings Cybersecurity Chops to iJET
An FBI veteran with a track record of taking down cybercriminals has taken a new job ... Janice Fedarcyk, who served for 25 years in the FBI and was one of the ...
Anne Kirkpatrick to Be Oakland's First Female Police Chief
According to the Seattle Times, Kirkpatrick served with the FBI's Law Enforcement Executive Development Association, focused on police discipline since 2014.
FBI settles eavesdropping lawsuit with wife of inside trader
NEW YORK – The wife of a convicted inside trader has chalked up a rare win over the FBI, with the agency agreeing to settle a lawsuit that claimed agents eavesdropped on her intimate conversations with her husband.
Arlene Villamia Drimal, wife of former Galleon Group LLC trader Craig Drimal, sued 16 FBI agents, claiming they “wrongfully intercepted” more than 180 private calls between her and her husband during the investigation. Terms of the settlement weren’t made public.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation doesn’t usually settle such lawsuits, but the bureau is coming under increasing scrutiny in white-collar crime probes. The settlement with Villamia Drimal comes as an FBI agent potentially faces criminal charges for leaking details of another insider-trading investigation to the New York Times and Wall Street Journal. In that case, Las Vegas gambler Billy Walters is attempting to have insider-trading charges thrown out because of the leaks.
Soon after a judge refused in July to throw out all of Villamia Drimal’s claims, settlement talks began, the two sides said in a joint court filing.
Villamia Drimal sued in 2012 the current and former agents who tapped her husband’s phone during an investigation that also brought down Galleon Group co-founder Raj Rajaratnam.
Villamia Drimal claimed the agents were required to stop listening once it became apparent the calls were between husband and wife. Such conversations are considered confidential and can’t be used in court.
The agents listened in anyway. The U.S. Attorney in New York later characterized one such incident as “indefensible,” Villamia Drimal said in her complaint. She didn’t make the content of the calls public, other than to say that many “involved deeply personal and intimate issues.”
A judge in 2011 said he was “deeply troubled” by the agency’s failure to stop listening to unrelated, personal calls.
A federal appeals court threw out Villamia Drimal’s lawsuit in May, but said it could go forward if it focused on f
U.S. prosecutors on Wednesday identified the FBI agent who they say admitted to leaking information to reporters about an insider trading probe involving a Las Vegas sports gambler and golfer Phil Mickelson.
David Chaves, a Federal Bureau of Investigation coordinating supervisory special agent, was named in court papers filed in Manhattan federal court as the agent prosecutors say leaked details about the probe of gambler William “Billy” Walters.
Prosecutors have said the agent, who they previously had not identified, admitted on Dec. 6 to being a “significant source” of information about the investigation in 2013 and 2014 for reporters at The Wall Street Journal and The New York Times.
Those newspapers published a series of reports beginning in 2014 about the investigation, two years before prosecutors in May brought insider trading charges against Walters, who has built a fortune as a sports bettor.
The leaks are now the subject of a criminal investigation by the Justice Department’s Office of the Inspector General, prosecutors disclosed Dec. 21. Walters’ lawyers are meanwhile expected to seek the case’s dismissal as a result of the leaks.
Chaves, who oversaw the FBI squad that conducted the investigation, has not been charged in connection with the leaks. His lawyer did not immediately respond to requests for comment. A lawyer for Walters declined comment.
FBI agent David Chaves was named in court papers filed in Manhattan federal court as the
Delaware County deputy gets 15 years for child pornography
Trial delayed for two ex-Tangipahoa deputies indicted in probe into federal drug task force
JAN 5, 2017 - 3:40 PM
Turner on Super Bowl security: 'Everything that can conceivably be ...
Chron.com-10 hours ago
There were no credible threats against the Super Bowl on record, said Perrye Turner, special agent in charge at the FBI in Houston. He also said that Super
Nichols says bombing was FBI op | Deseret News
Deseret News › article › Nichols-says-bo...
Feb 21, 2007 - Trentadue claims his brother was killed during an interrogation by FBI agents ... in a fit of rage, McVeigh mentioned Potts' name, Nichols wrote.
Attorney: Ashcroft Gagged Nichols From Exposing McVeigh's OKC Bombing Conspirators - Prison Planet.com
Feb 22, 2007 - Trentadue joined talk show host Alex Jones to discuss Terry Nichols' ... Morning News identified the accused FBI provocateur as Larry Potts.
New OKC Revelations Spotlight FBI Involvement In Bombing - Prison ...
Feb 22, 2007 - New claims by Oklahoma City Bombing conspirator Terry Nichols that ... Potts retired from the FBI under intense pressure and criticism for the ...
Confirmed: FBI Got Warning Day Before OKC Bombing - Red Ice
› news › confirmed-fbi-g...
Feb 14, 2011 - In February 2007, Trentadue obtained an astounding declaration from Nichols in which he fingered FBI agent Larry Potts as having directed ...
INTELWIRE: Terry Nichols Alleges FBI Played Role In Oklahoma City Bombing via @intelwire
news.intelwire.com › 2007/02 › terry-nic...
Feb 22, 2007 - Nichols named gun dealer Roger Moore and Potts as ... government since the death of his brother, Kenneth Trentadue, in federal custody on Aug.
FBI Fails to Patch Site and Gets Hacked Once Again!
The hacker in question claims to have not only gotten into
the FBI's website but has also leaked a few FBI agent's personal account information
American Government Requires Ethical Leadership
The Epoch Times-
According to the FBI, public corruption is its top criminal investigative priority since it poses a fundamental threat to our national security and way of life.
CNN exclusive: FBI misconduct reveals sex, lies and videotape
By Scott Zamost and Kyra Phillips, CNN Special Investigations Unit
January 27, 2011 10:07 a.m. EST
FBI misconduct revealed
Internal documents obtained by CNN show misconduct by agents, supervisors
One document says one employee shared information with his news reporter girlfriend
More than 300 FBI employees out of 34,000 are disciplined each year, the bureau says
For more on this story, watch"The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer" tonight at 5 p.m. ET
Editor's note: Some content in this report may be offensive to readers. For more on this CNN exclusive story, watch Kyra Phillips' full report on "The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer" tonight starting at 6 p.m. ET.
Washington (CNN) -- An FBI employee shared confidential information with his girlfriend, who was a news reporter, then later threatened to release a sex tape the two had made.
A supervisor watched pornographic videos in his office during work hours while "satisfying himself."
And an employee in a "leadership position" misused a government database to check on two friends who were exotic dancers and allowed them into an FBI office after hours.
These are among confidential summaries of FBI disciplinary reports obtained by CNN, which describe misconduct by agency supervisors, agents and other employees over the last three years.
Read the FBI documents obtained by CNN
The reports, compiled by the FBI's Office of Professional Responsibility, are e-mailed quarterly to FBI employees, but are not released to the public.
And despite the bureau's very strict screening procedure for all prospective employees, the FBI confirms that about 325 to 350 employees a year receive some kind of discipline, ranging from a reprimand to suspension.
About 30 employees each year are fired.
"We do have a no-tolerance policy," FBI Assistant Directo
York Theatre Company's MARK FELT, SUPERSTAR Begins ...
When former FBI agent Mark Felt revealed in 2005 that he had been Deep Throat, the secret source who helped Washington Post reporters Bob Woodward and ...
Anti-Logic: FBI Blind To DNC Servers Before Accusing Russia of ...
Six months after the FBI began accusing Russia of a cyber breach, the agency still has not requested access to hacked Democratic National Committee servers
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Philly teachers encouraging week of lessons on Black Lives Matter
Saturday, January 14, 2017, 11:54 AM
Teachers in Philadelphia plan a Black Lives Matter week
PHILADELPHIA — A teachers' organization in Philadelphia is encouraging teachers to wear Black Lives Matter T-shirts and buttons and provide lessons on the movement every day for one week.
The Caucus of Working Educators, a faction of the teachers union, is developing lessons plans and curriculum ideas for teachers of grades from kindergarten through high school for the week of Jan. 23. The plans, distilled from the movement's 13 guiding principles, such as embracing diversity and globalism, will be available online , organizers said Friday.
"The vast majority of students that we serve are black, and it's important to affirm the lives of our students," said co-organizer Charlie McGeehan, who is white and teaches high school humanities at The U School, where students work on solving real-world problems.
The organizers said more and more educators are signing on every day, but they don't hav
County sheriff's deputy has been ordered to spend 180 days in jail and five years on probation after pleading guilty to sexually abusing a 12-year-old Costa Mesa girl.
Jovanni Argueta, 26, pleaded guilty Jan. 11 in Orange County Superior Court to committing a lewd or lascivious act with a minor younger than 14 and attempted unlawful sexual intercourse, both felonies. He also pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of disobeying a restraining order, a
Argueta must register as a sex offender for the term of his probation. If he violates probation, he would have to register as a sex offender for life.
NYPD Mounted Unit cop busted for having phone sex with girl, 16
Wednesday, January 25, 2017, 4:00 AM
David P. Stagliano, 38, of Ronkonkoma, was busted Friday and suspended from the NYPD.
A cop in the NYPD’s mounted unit had phone sex with a 16-year-old Long Island girl and sent her video of himself masturbating, according
Man gets 15 years in teen sex trafficking case
A man who said he was “attracted to the fast life” was sentenced to 15 years in prison
Link du jour
Heat is Online
NSW heatwave: Records tumble in Moree, while Sydney set to swelter with top of 40C
By Danuta Kozaki
JAN. 22, 2017, 6:24 P.M.
Long Beach sets all-time rainfall record; widespread flooding across Southern California
A powerful storm dumped record-breaking rainfall in parts of Southern California, flooding freeways and numerous surface streets.
Southern Los Angeles County was particularly hard hit, with dozens of streets flooded from the Palos Verdes Peninsula through Long Beach and into Orange County.
The National Weather Service said Long Beach Airport set an all-time rain record at 3.87 inches. Other parts of Southern California, including L
Man exonerated after two cops accused of planting meth on him
BY CHRISTOPHER BRENNAN
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Updated: Monday, January 23, 2017, 8:27 PM
January 24, 2017, 4:50 p.m.
Dozens of wrongful conviction lawsuits still are pending against the city of Chicago, a high-level city attorney told aldermen Tuesday, even after a yearslong parade of settlements of such cases have already drained tens of millions of dollars from the pockets of taxpayers.
At least two of the pending cases involve allegations from the era of Jon Burge, First Assistant Corporation Counsel Jane Elinor Notz said, referring to the disgraced former police commander who is alleged to have led a team of detectives in the 1970s and 1980s that tortured false confessions out scores of African-American suspects
. And there are 25 other cases in which convictions were reversed and the people initially found guilty later accused police of misconduct, she said.
Notz spoke during a Finance Committee meeting at which aldermen recommended approval of a $4 million settlement in the lawsuit filed by Shawn Whirl, who spent nearly a quarter-century behind bars in a case linked to the Burge era.
Ald. John Arena, 45th, noted the human and financial costs of the Burge era and other police misconduct cases, saying it highlighted the need to implement the recommendations in a recent U.S. Department of Justice report that concluded the city does not effectively deal with police misconduct.
"Decades later, the city — the taxpayers of Chicago — are still trying to make restitution because of that approach to policing that hopefully collectively we can weed out from our police force," said Arena, referring to settlements surrounding the Burge era.
The Burge-era litigation and claims against the city and Cook County state's attorney's office have cost taxpayers more than $111 million, according to one tally. And all police misconduct settlements since 2004 have cost the city more than $500 million.
The numbers are relevant as some aldermen
Photos: Protest signs from Donald Trump's Inauguration Day from around the world
L.A. to pay $5.2 million in wrongful imprisonment case
Los Angeles will pay $5.2 million to end a legal battle with a man whose murder conviction was tossed out.
The settlement with Reggie Cole is the latest in a string of legal payouts that are spurring the city to borrow at least $50 million to avoid dipping into its emergency reserve funds.
Cole and his friend Obie Anthony were convicted in the murder of Felipe Gonzales Angeles, who was shot to death outside a South L.A. brothel in 1994.
At trial they insisted they were innocent, and no physical evidence connected the pair to the crime. The two were later freed and both sued the city for wrongful imprisonment. Attorneys alleged that LAPD detectives had used illegal methods and concealed crucial evidence in the case.
Two years ago, the city agreed
Secret Service agent did not want to take bullet for Trump
BY CHRISTOPHER BRENNAN
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Tu
President Trump institutes media blackouts at EPA, USDA
Updated: Tuesday, January 24, 2017
The lawmaker was already in hot water after paying $1,000 fine last year for misuse of state property. He admitted to engaging in mutual masturbation in 2015 with a woman on Skype.
Kintner reported the cybersex to the Nebraska State Patrol after the woman threatened to expose him if he didn't pay her $4,500.
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