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NATIONAL
June 28, 2006 | Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee on Tuesday asked for a formal investigation into whether national security had been damaged by recent news reports unearthing details of two controversial Bush administration anti-terrorism programs. "Numerous recent unauthorized disclosures of sensitive intelligence programs have directly threatened important efforts in the war against terrorism," Sen. Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) wrote in a letter to National Intelligence Director John D. Negroponte.
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NATIONAL
June 28, 2006 | Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee on Tuesday asked for a formal investigation into whether national security had been damaged by recent news reports unearthing details of two controversial Bush administration anti-terrorism programs. "Numerous recent unauthorized disclosures of sensitive intelligence programs have directly threatened important efforts in the war against terrorism," Sen. Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) wrote in a letter to National Intelligence Director John D. Negroponte.
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NATIONAL
August 24, 2004 | Bob Drogin, Times Staff Writer
Since the CIA was created in 1947 to spy on America's Cold War enemies, 38 high-profile government committees, commissions and conclaves have urged deep reforms of the nation's chief intelligence agency. Until now, however, no one has recommended simply abolishing the CIA and reassigning all of its spies, analysts, scientists and other experts -- as well as staff from 14 lesser-known intelligence agencies -- to a new National Intelligence Service. Gone would be the CIA and its logo.
NATIONAL
August 24, 2004 | Bob Drogin, Times Staff Writer
Since the CIA was created in 1947 to spy on America's Cold War enemies, 38 high-profile government committees, commissions and conclaves have urged deep reforms of the nation's chief intelligence agency. Until now, however, no one has recommended simply abolishing the CIA and reassigning all of its spies, analysts, scientists and other experts -- as well as staff from 14 lesser-known intelligence agencies -- to a new National Intelligence Service. Gone would be the CIA and its logo.
WORLD
April 5, 2004 | Bob Drogin, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee said Sunday for the first time that Saddam Hussein's alleged mobile germ factories and labs probably "did not exist," and he sharply criticized prewar U.S. intelligence about Iraq's suspected weapons. Sen. Pat Roberts, a Kansas Republican who typically is a strong supporter of the CIA and the Bush White House, said the administration's use of flawed intelligence regarding the purported mobile bioweapons facilities is "embarrassing for everybody."
NATIONAL
August 23, 2004 | Greg Miller, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee proposed sweeping reforms Sunday that would dismantle the CIA and remove several of the nation's largest intelligence agencies from the control of the Pentagon. The restructuring outlined by Sen. Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) is the most aggressive intelligence reform plan offered since the commission that investigated the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks released its final report last month.
NEWS
November 14, 1995 | Reuters
Rep. Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) said Monday he will not run for the Senate and urged incumbent Sen. Nancy Landon Kassebaum to run for another term. The announcement ended weeks of speculation of a run. Roberts said a heavy workload as House Agriculture Committee chairman precluded the commitment needed for a Senate race.
NEWS
September 30, 1990
I don't understand all this negativity about Roseanne Barr and her show. She's a genuine original. Critics and rivals seem to want to cut the ground out from under anyone more successful than they are. Roseanne's show is warm, funny, dumb and full of real human values . . . just like real life . . . that's why we relate to it. Why don't the critics go after "Golden Girls," "Night Court" and other prime-timers that are rife with off-color, sexually implicit...
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 3, 1992 | Associated Press
Two San Francisco women are safe after spending a week in the snow-covered Desolation Wilderness. El Dorado County Sheriff's Lt. Bob Altmeyer said the two, who were reported missing Sunday, were spotted Monday from a California Highway Patrol helicopter. Altmeyer said Pat Roberts, 36, and Joshlin Kochen, 42, were rescued and underwent medical examinations, although both seemed to be in good condition after their experience.
SPORTS
April 27, 1985
Dave King, an assistant basketball coach at Laguna Hills High School for the past seven years, has been named to replace John Moore as the school's head coach. King, a physical education instructor at Laguna Hills for the past two years, served as an assistant to Pat Roberts at Mission Viejo High from 1975 to 1976 and was named interim head coach in 1977, after Roberts resigned.
NATIONAL
August 23, 2004 | Greg Miller, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee proposed sweeping reforms Sunday that would dismantle the CIA and remove several of the nation's largest intelligence agencies from the control of the Pentagon. The restructuring outlined by Sen. Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) is the most aggressive intelligence reform plan offered since the commission that investigated the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks released its final report last month.
WORLD
April 5, 2004 | Bob Drogin, Times Staff Writer
The chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee said Sunday for the first time that Saddam Hussein's alleged mobile germ factories and labs probably "did not exist," and he sharply criticized prewar U.S. intelligence about Iraq's suspected weapons. Sen. Pat Roberts, a Kansas Republican who typically is a strong supporter of the CIA and the Bush White House, said the administration's use of flawed intelligence regarding the purported mobile bioweapons facilities is "embarrassing for everybody."
NATIONAL
August 25, 2004 | From Associated Press
Senate leaders Tuesday named a bipartisan working group to create better ways for the chamber to oversee the nation's intelligence and domestic security agencies. Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist (R-Tenn.) and Democratic leader Tom Daschle (D-S.D.) said it would begin immediately. The Sept. 11 commission said Congress must provide better oversight of intelligence and counterterrorism agencies.
NATIONAL
June 14, 2004 | From Associated Press
Leaders of the Senate Intelligence Committee are accusing the CIA of trying to delay the release of the panel's report that criticizes the agency for overestimating the prewar threat posed by Iraq. "I'm not sure whether it's because they don't want to be embarrassed," said Sen. John D. "Jay" Rockefeller IV of West Virginia, the committee's top Democrat. "For some reason they're delaying it. They don't want it out," he said Sunday on CNN's "Late Edition."
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