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Stephen J Hadley

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NEWS
June 18, 1989 | From Associated Press
President Bush has announced that he will name two assistant secretaries of defense, attorney Stephen J. Hadley for international security policy and Henry S. Rowen for international security affairs.
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NATIONAL
September 6, 2008 | From the Washington Post
The White House on Friday disputed several elements of a new book detailing internal administration battles over Iraq, saying that a news story about the book wrongly portrayed President Bush as detached from decision-making and misleading in his public statements about the war. The book by Washington Post Associate Editor Bob Woodward, "The War Within: A Secret White House History, 2006-2008," depicts a divided administration slow to confront deterioration...
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NATIONAL
September 6, 2008 | From the Washington Post
The White House on Friday disputed several elements of a new book detailing internal administration battles over Iraq, saying that a news story about the book wrongly portrayed President Bush as detached from decision-making and misleading in his public statements about the war. The book by Washington Post Associate Editor Bob Woodward, "The War Within: A Secret White House History, 2006-2008," depicts a divided administration slow to confront deterioration...
WORLD
February 3, 2007 | Maura Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
Bush administration officials acknowledged Friday that they had yet to compile evidence strong enough to back up publicly their claims that Iran is fomenting violence against U.S. troops in Iraq. Administration officials have long complained that Iran was supplying Shiite Muslim militants with lethal explosives and other materiel used to kill U.S. military personnel.
WORLD
February 3, 2007 | Maura Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
Bush administration officials acknowledged Friday that they had yet to compile evidence strong enough to back up publicly their claims that Iran is fomenting violence against U.S. troops in Iraq. Administration officials have long complained that Iran was supplying Shiite Muslim militants with lethal explosives and other materiel used to kill U.S. military personnel.
NATIONAL
June 6, 2005 | Sonni Efron, Times Staff Writer
President Bush's new national security advisor has made a career out of being the perfect right-hand man to a series of powerful Washington conservatives. Now the self-effacing Stephen J. Hadley, often described as one of the nicest guys in Washington, is doing one of toughest jobs in the U.S. government. Like John R. Bolton, Hadley is a Yale-trained lawyer known for his tremendous energy and hawkish credentials, and as a conservative loyalist with close ties to Vice President Dick Cheney.
NATIONAL
November 17, 2004 | Paul Richter, Times Staff Writer
Stephen J. Hadley, who President Bush picked Tuesday to be his next national security advisor, has risen to influence as the most low-key member of the powerful, hawkish group that has shaped U.S. foreign policy over the last four years. In contrast to Condoleezza Rice -- whom Bush nominated to become secretary of State -- Hadley labored mostly behind the scenes in his role as deputy national security advisor.
NATIONAL
April 7, 2006 | Tom Hamburger and Greg Miller, Times Staff Writers
Experts in national security law say a decision by President Bush to authorize the leak of classified information to a reporter probably would not be illegal. But if Bush did so -- as a former top White House aide has testified he did -- there could be significant damage to the credibility of a president who has repeatedly and publicly expressed his abhorrence of leaks.
NATIONAL
November 3, 2005 | From Times Wire Reports
The national security advisor praised ex-White House aide I. Lewis "Scooter" Libby on the eve of Libby's arraignment on charges of obstructing justice, perjury and lying in the CIA leak investigation by Special Prosecutor Patrick J. Fitzgerald. Libby was expected to plead not guilty today. "Scooter Libby is a fine person. And he served the president and the vice president well," White House national security advisor Stephen J. Hadley said at a news briefing.
NATIONAL
April 14, 2008 | Associated Press
It would be a "cop-out" for countries to skip the opening ceremonies at the Beijing Olympics as a way of protesting China's crackdown in Tibet, President Bush's national security advisor said Sunday. The "quiet diplomacy" that the U.S. is practicing is a better way to send a message to China's leaders rather than "frontal confrontation," Stephen J. Hadley said. President Bush has given no indication that he will skip the Aug. 8 event.
NATIONAL
June 6, 2005 | Sonni Efron, Times Staff Writer
President Bush's new national security advisor has made a career out of being the perfect right-hand man to a series of powerful Washington conservatives. Now the self-effacing Stephen J. Hadley, often described as one of the nicest guys in Washington, is doing one of toughest jobs in the U.S. government. Like John R. Bolton, Hadley is a Yale-trained lawyer known for his tremendous energy and hawkish credentials, and as a conservative loyalist with close ties to Vice President Dick Cheney.
NATIONAL
November 17, 2004 | Paul Richter, Times Staff Writer
Stephen J. Hadley, who President Bush picked Tuesday to be his next national security advisor, has risen to influence as the most low-key member of the powerful, hawkish group that has shaped U.S. foreign policy over the last four years. In contrast to Condoleezza Rice -- whom Bush nominated to become secretary of State -- Hadley labored mostly behind the scenes in his role as deputy national security advisor.
NEWS
June 18, 1989 | From Associated Press
President Bush has announced that he will name two assistant secretaries of defense, attorney Stephen J. Hadley for international security policy and Henry S. Rowen for international security affairs.
OPINION
June 22, 2005 | Andres Martinez
Condi, watch your back. Today's Wall Street Journal editorial page floats a horrifying idea -- to send Stephen J. Hadley, the quiet national security advisor who was formerly Condoleezza Rice's deputy, to the U.N. and plug John Bolton into Hadley's job, which doesn't require Senate confirmation. That will show those pesky Democrats who's in charge: A recess appointment of Bolton as U.N.
WORLD
March 14, 2005 | From Reuters
President Bush's national security advisor acknowledged the difficulty of gathering intelligence in Iran but said Sunday that Tehran's behavior had been "suspicious enough" to warrant U.S. concern. "Intelligence in Iran is hard to come by. It is a very closed society. They keep their secrets very well," Stephen J. Hadley told CNN's "Late Edition." Hadley was asked whether, given the intelligence failures in prewar Iraq, he was convinced that U.S.
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