Only 33 More Investigation Days

…until the third anniversary of the unsolved arson on December 23, 2009.

Did you know?

FBI denies file exposing nuclear secrets theft

THE FBI has been accused of covering up a key case file detailing evidence against corrupt government officials and their dealings with a network stealing nuclear secrets.

She says the FBI was investigating a Turkish and Israeli-run network that paid high-ranking American officials to steal nuclear weapons secrets. These were then sold on the international black market to countries such as Pakistan and Saudi Arabia.

One of the documents relating to the case was marked 203A-WF-210023. Last week, however, the FBI responded to a freedom of information request for a file of exactly the same number by claiming that it did not exist. But The Sunday Times has obtained a document signed by an FBI official showing the existence of the file.

It claims the government official warned a Turkish member of the network that they should not deal with a company called Brewster Jennings because it was a CIA front company investigating the nuclear black market. The official’s warning came two years before Brewster Jennings was publicly outed when one of its staff, Valerie Plame, was revealed to be a CIA agent in a case that became a cause celebre in the US.

But then…

Firedoglake – DOJ Confirms Previously Denied File

Considering that “203A” means it’s an FBI Counterintelligence Division, Turkish Unit file, in 2008 the FBI was probably using the FOIA (c)(3) exclusion, which permits the FBI to not only withhold records “pertaining to foreign intelligence or counterintelligence, or international terrorism,” but to, “as long as the existence of the records remains classified information, treat the records as not subject to the requirements of [the FOIA].” According to still in effect 1986 guidance from Attorney General Ed Meese, when using any of the three subsection (c) exclusions, the proper agency response is to advise requesters that, “there exist no records responsive to your FOIA request.”

Which when you’ve been framed as being connected to the Wikileaks event(s)–hilariously after contacting said bureau regarding Squidgate and the arson in question, after INSCOM visited your website, after so much other harassment at the hands of ‘Balding’ and his proteges–it’s still anything goes.

Such as mucking with your social life like it’s 1969. Tuesday, September 18, 2012. If tall, dark, and not-too-bright wasn’t yours, someone sure wanted it to seem that way with their attempt at re-enacting an unfortunate college era party. Didn’t work out that way, did it?

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