Media Puff Piece written for FBI disinfo regarding gymnasts and Dr Nassar
FBI agents were notified about Dr Nassar years ago and did nothing
“Nice-Guy” Child Molesters
Posted by David Mittleman
March 5, 2018 7:20 PM
FBI Opens Internal Review of Handling of Gymnasts' Sex-Abuse Allegations - WSJ - Wall Street Journal
Wall Street Journal › articles › fbi-opens-...
Dozens sexually assaulted by Larry Nassar while FBI knew about allegations - The Salt Lake Tribune
Salt Lake Tribune › sports › 2018/02/03
Feb 3, 2018 · Larry Nassar appears for his sentencing at Eaton County Circuit Court in Charlotte onWednesday, Jan. 31, 2018. The former Michigan State University sports-medicine and USA Gymnastics
Former FBI Agent Anthony Box joins Circuit Attorney’s Office as Chief Investigator
Former FBI agent shares true crime tales at meeting
Retired FBI agent Joe Rodriguez regaled Rotarians with memories of criminals, cracked cases and critters encountered during his 21 years with the bureau, beginning with a fellow new agent he met when he arrived to take his oath of office at the FBI's Dallas Division. The fellow agent, Rodriguez refers to ...
Bozeman officer’s domestic violence charge dismissed after prosecution deferred
By Whitney Bermes Chronicle Staff Writer Mar 1, 2018
A deferred prosecution agreement means that the state was willing to dismiss the case in return for the defendant agreeing to comply with a number of conditions for a certain time. At the end of that time, if the defendant has complied with the conditions, the state will consider the case closed and not prosecute.
In Gaukler’s case, he agreed to a six-month term in which he is not allowed to drink alcohol or go into bars, must get chemical dependency and counseling evaluations and follow any recommendations, participate in parenting classes, have no contact with the alleged victim or come within 1,500 feet of her, and not commit any new crimes.
Arbitrator reinstates police officer fired over police kick video
showing office kicking man in head while man was handcuffed
head of Cleveland police commission avoids jail time for falsifying records
Updated 2:26 PM; Posted 1:08 PM
Washington becomes 1st state to approve net-neutrality rules
Monday, March 5, 2018, 8:11 P
319 NYPD officers keep jobs despite deceiving or assaulting New Yorkers
BY GRAHAM RAYMAN
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Monday, March 5, 2018, 6:11 PM
March 5, 2018
The Cold War comes to Cornell: The FBI’s fight to safeguard Hans Bethe’s atomic secrets
The nuclear physicist’s idyllic life in academia became a battleground for international intelligence agencies
Written by Robert Hovden
Edited by Michael Morisy, JPat Brown
After World War II, with the Manhattan Project over and the Cold War heating up, the grandfather of the atomic bomb, Professor Hans Bethe, returned to the quiet college town of Ithaca, New York to resume his research. After years of political intrigue and moral dilemma, it was a welcome return to academia. But even at remote Cornell University, an international game of spy-vs-spy would follow Bethe, complete with Soviet agents, a love triangle, and America’s most dangerous secrets.
Much of Bethe’s legacy is well known - his unstoppable scientific mind helped lead to the atomic bomb, only for him to spend the rest of his life lobbying against its further development. Bethe was dubbed America’s “scientist of conscience” for his legacy of extraordinary breakthroughs and his cognizance of the dangers they brought. But less well known is how the intrigue of the Manhattan Project trailed him no matter where Bethe went, with his secretive work helping shape the modern world order.
Bethe’s records, released publicly through a MuckRock FOIA request and the Central Intelligence Agency’s CREST database, detail how the Soviet Union and the United States deployed spies to follow and befriend the professor as he tried to start a new life after the war.
A few years later, Russia’s greatest espionage group began to unfurl with the execution of Julius and Ethel Rosenburg for treason on June 19th, 1953.
But before they were apprehended, the country’s dendritic spy network was near the height of its powers, and one operation set its sights on Bethe.
Al Sarant's many pseudonyms
“He is hot stuff alright,” William Perl wrote to Alfred Sarant in a 1946 letter that would later be obtained by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
Perl was an up-and-coming physicist with a doctorate from Columbia and close ties with the Rosenbergs. Sarant was also part of the Rosenberg network, and given Bethe’s recent comments about the dangers of nuclear war, the two thought there could be potential to mine him for information, whether wittingly or not.
Sarant decided to move quickly.
Through introduction by the Rosenberg network, Sarant applied to work under Bethe as a graduate student. However, his application was rejected - it was “apparent that Sarant was not qualified to enter the graduate school in physics,” claimed Bethe.
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