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Viveca Novak

November 28, 2005 | From Associated Press
A second Time magazine correspondent has agreed to cooperate in the CIA leak case and will testify about her discussions with the lawyer for White House Deputy Chief of Staff Karl Rove. Viveca Novak, a reporter in Time's Washington bureau, is cooperating with Special Counsel Patrick J. Fitzgerald, who is investigating the leak of CIA operative Valerie Plame's identity in 2003, the magazine reported in its Dec. 5 issue.
December 12, 2005 | Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writer
A Time magazine correspondent acknowledged Sunday that she may have unwittingly aided the defense of Karl Rove in the CIA leak investigation when she told the White House aide's lawyer about a conversation one of her colleagues had held with Rove concerning CIA operative Valerie Plame.
December 6, 2005 | Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writer
Valerie Plame, the diplomat's wife whose secret resume was exposed in a newspaper column that eventually led to the indictment of Vice President Dick Cheney's chief of staff, is leaving the CIA on Friday, people familiar with her plans said. Plame, 42, worked undercover for the CIA tracking weapons proliferation but saw her clandestine career imperiled after she was identified as an agency operative in the summer of 2003 in a syndicated column by Robert Novak.
April 27, 2006 | Richard B. Schmitt and Tom Hamburger, Times Staff Writers
Presidential advisor Karl Rove was called again before a federal grand jury Wednesday, a surprise appearance signaling that a perjury and obstruction investigation into his role in a CIA leak case remained alive. As the White House was introducing a new press secretary in an effort to put a new face on a troubled administration, Rove testified for three hours before the grand jury. Special Prosecutor Patrick J.
June 14, 2006 | Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writer
Karl Rove, one of President Bush's most trusted aides, will not be charged in a federal investigation into potential misconduct in the White House, a decision that ends a nearly three-year probe of the political strategist. The decision by Special Prosecutor Patrick J. Fitzgerald -- announced Tuesday by Rove's lawyer -- would seem to be a huge boost for the Bush administration.
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