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WILLIAM DEANE - The Consequences of the CIA's Extreme Secrec

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 Let me know if you deal with a real investigative reporter from a major newspaper.  The plan is to get the story out in a top news magazine or newspaper and then pipe it to AP and Reuters for world distribution. I don't have much of an ego in this, and the paper can make it theirs, using me a source--so OK with me, they, not I would get the credit and the possibility of a Pulitzer.  "Jury can't decide- is important as it confirms what Smooth Criminal told me 15 years earlier, i.e.small planes with three going to Cuba to kill Castro.  Extreme Secrecy is the problem as pointed out in the bullet lines in number one, "What we should expose.?" 

 Best so far--and Im pretty happy with it as it's the germ that grows into all these problems I've witnessed.  DRUM ROLL: It's:  The Consequences of the CIA's Extreme Secrecy Policy - or The Good and Bad of the CIA's Extreme Secrecy Policy.  Use either.  Right now today, I'm trying to get to Edmund Gong the 5th circuit's then young energetic Justice Department attorney who for 3 years in the mid sixties fought to bring what he thought was a skyjacking case to trial, under the then new and still in use Air Piracy Act.  He finally was successful in winning a US Supreme Court order to hold a trial --- unbeknownst to even the high court that there was no kidnapping.  Now isn't that extreme secrecy?! I want to know when Gong knew--or perhaps he never knew that he was conned by the Feds.  So far he hasn't picked up the phone at his office.  The secretaries tell me my

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