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John M Deutch

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NEWS
January 25, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Former CIA Director John M. Deutch agreed last Friday to plead guilty to a misdemeanor for mishandling government secrets, but President Clinton pardoned him before the Justice Department could file the case against him, officials said. Deutch was among 176 people granted some form of clemency by Clinton hours before he left office.
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NATIONAL
September 19, 2009 | Times Wire Reports
Seven former CIA directors have asked President Obama to quash a criminal investigation into harsh Bush-era interrogations of terrorism suspects. The CIA directors, who served Democratic and Republican presidents and include three who worked under President George W. Bush, made their request in a letter to the White House. Atty. Gen. Eric H. Holder Jr. announced last month that he was appointing an independent counsel to investigate possible abuses by CIA personnel during interrogations.
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NEWS
August 21, 1999 | From Times Wire Reports
The CIA said it has cut off former Director John M. Deutch's access to classified information in response to his having violated agency rules by keeping secret files on an unsecured computer at his home. Suspending the security clearances of a former CIA director is highly unusual. Agency spokesman William Harlow said he knew of no precedent. The decision was made by CIA Director George J.
NEWS
February 2, 2001 | From Associated Press
The government secrets that former Pentagon official John M. Deutch included in personal journals stored on his unsecured home computer apparently did not fall into the wrong hands and damage national security, according to a Pentagon review made public Thursday. Since last February, the Pentagon has been assessing whether the secret information might have been compromised.
NEWS
February 9, 2000 | From Associated Press
John M. Deutch, the former CIA director who lost his access to agency secrets last summer for violating security rules, volunteered Tuesday to give up his Defense Department industrial security clearances. Pentagon spokesman Kenneth Bacon said the clearances would be withdrawn.
NATIONAL
September 19, 2009 | Times Wire Reports
Seven former CIA directors have asked President Obama to quash a criminal investigation into harsh Bush-era interrogations of terrorism suspects. The CIA directors, who served Democratic and Republican presidents and include three who worked under President George W. Bush, made their request in a letter to the White House. Atty. Gen. Eric H. Holder Jr. announced last month that he was appointing an independent counsel to investigate possible abuses by CIA personnel during interrogations.
NEWS
February 2, 2001 | From Associated Press
The government secrets that former Pentagon official John M. Deutch included in personal journals stored on his unsecured home computer apparently did not fall into the wrong hands and damage national security, according to a Pentagon review made public Thursday. Since last February, the Pentagon has been assessing whether the secret information might have been compromised.
NEWS
January 19, 2001 | From The Washington Post
Former CIA Director John M. Deutch is negotiating with the Justice Department over the possibility that he might plead guilty to a misdemeanor for keeping classified information on his home computers, sources familiar with the talks said Thursday. Atty. Gen. Janet Reno had wanted to resolve the high-profile case before she left office Thursday, but her interim successor, Eric H. Holder Jr., has assumed responsibility for overseeing its resolution, the sources said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 17, 1996 | K. CONNIE KANG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"It's going to take a miracle," mechanic Donald Shorts said Saturday, as he took a break from puttering in his Watts garden. A miracle for the CIA to investigate itself over a cocaine controversy. Another miracle to solve the city's drug problems. During his 20 years in the neighborhood, Shorts said, he has seen it change from a community where "everybody was sticking together" to a place where "drugs have became a way of life and people are killing each other."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 26, 1996 | FRANK CLIFFORD, TIMES ENVIRONMENTAL WRITER
With spying on Soviet military targets a thing of the past, U.S. surveillance satellites will focus more on environmental threats to world stability such as erupting volcanoes and shifting desert sands, CIA Director John M. Deutch said Thursday in Beverly Hills.
NEWS
January 25, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Former CIA Director John M. Deutch agreed last Friday to plead guilty to a misdemeanor for mishandling government secrets, but President Clinton pardoned him before the Justice Department could file the case against him, officials said. Deutch was among 176 people granted some form of clemency by Clinton hours before he left office.
NEWS
January 19, 2001 | From The Washington Post
Former CIA Director John M. Deutch is negotiating with the Justice Department over the possibility that he might plead guilty to a misdemeanor for keeping classified information on his home computers, sources familiar with the talks said Thursday. Atty. Gen. Janet Reno had wanted to resolve the high-profile case before she left office Thursday, but her interim successor, Eric H. Holder Jr., has assumed responsibility for overseeing its resolution, the sources said.
NEWS
February 9, 2000 | From Associated Press
John M. Deutch, the former CIA director who lost his access to agency secrets last summer for violating security rules, volunteered Tuesday to give up his Defense Department industrial security clearances. Pentagon spokesman Kenneth Bacon said the clearances would be withdrawn.
NEWS
August 21, 1999 | From Times Wire Reports
The CIA said it has cut off former Director John M. Deutch's access to classified information in response to his having violated agency rules by keeping secret files on an unsecured computer at his home. Suspending the security clearances of a former CIA director is highly unusual. Agency spokesman William Harlow said he knew of no precedent. The decision was made by CIA Director George J.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 17, 1996 | K. CONNIE KANG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"It's going to take a miracle," mechanic Donald Shorts said Saturday, as he took a break from puttering in his Watts garden. A miracle for the CIA to investigate itself over a cocaine controversy. Another miracle to solve the city's drug problems. During his 20 years in the neighborhood, Shorts said, he has seen it change from a community where "everybody was sticking together" to a place where "drugs have became a way of life and people are killing each other."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 26, 1996 | FRANK CLIFFORD, TIMES ENVIRONMENTAL WRITER
With spying on Soviet military targets a thing of the past, U.S. surveillance satellites will focus more on environmental threats to world stability such as erupting volcanoes and shifting desert sands, CIA Director John M. Deutch said Thursday in Beverly Hills.
MAGAZINE
October 8, 1995 | JAMES RISEN, James Risen is a national correspondent in The Times' Washington bureau. His last article for the magazine was on the Rose Law Firm of Little Rock, Ark., and its role in the Whitewater scandal
Deep in the basement of the Central Intelligence Agency's sprawling headquarters complex in Langley, Va., the staff of the agency's Crime and Narcotics Center sat rigidly at one end of a long conference table, girding for a unique briefing for the Washington press corps. The CIA men--they were all men--were clearly uncomfortable. They had worked in the shadows all their lives, and the media seemed to fill them with more dread than the KGB.
NEWS
January 8, 1995 | Associated Press
President Clinton has named Deputy Defense Secretary John M. Deutch and presidential assistant John Podesta to the Commission on Protecting and Reducing Government Secrecy. The commission has a two-year mandate to survey government procedures for protecting national security information and the granting of security clearances.
MAGAZINE
October 8, 1995 | JAMES RISEN, James Risen is a national correspondent in The Times' Washington bureau. His last article for the magazine was on the Rose Law Firm of Little Rock, Ark., and its role in the Whitewater scandal
Deep in the basement of the Central Intelligence Agency's sprawling headquarters complex in Langley, Va., the staff of the agency's Crime and Narcotics Center sat rigidly at one end of a long conference table, girding for a unique briefing for the Washington press corps. The CIA men--they were all men--were clearly uncomfortable. They had worked in the shadows all their lives, and the media seemed to fill them with more dread than the KGB.
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