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Bill Clinton Pardoned Nat'l Security Leaker
NewsMax ^ | 7/26/05 | Limbacher

Posted on 07/26/2005 7:38:22 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection

No wonder 2008 presidential candidate Hillary Clinton has been silent as a churchmouse about Karl Rove while her Democratic colleagues call for his prosecution for leaking classified information about CIA employee Valerie Plame.

Turns out - in the only case in U.S. history of a person successfully prosecuted for leaking classified information to the press - Hillary's husband pardoned the guilty party.

On January 20, 2001, President Clinton pardoned Samuel Loring Morison, a civilian analyst with the Office of Naval Intelligence. In 1984, Morison had been convicted of providing classified satellite photos of an under-construction Soviet nuclear-powered aircraft carrier to Britain's Jane's Defense Weekly.

He received a two-year jail sentence.

In pardoning Morison, Clinton dismissed the advice of the CIA.

"We said we were obviously opposed -- it was a vigorous 'Hell, no," one senior intelligence official told the Washington Post at the time. "We think . . . giving pardons to people who are convicted of doing that sends the wrong signal to people who are currently entrusted with classified information."

Morison is the only person ever successfully prosecuted under the 1917 Espionage Act, the law invoked by Democrats who want to nail Rove after it became clear that he didn't violate the 1982 Intelligence Identities Protection Act.

But it's going to be difficult for Dems to feign national security outrage over Plame's outing when the husband of their party's presidential frontrunner let an actual convicted leaker off the hook.

Last week, when Sen. John Kerry called for Mr. Rove to be fired with Hillary standing by his side, she nodded silently. When reporters asked her what she thought of the alleged Rove outrage, she offered only, "I'm nodding."

No doubt while remembering her husband's pardon of Mr. Morison.


TOPICS: News/Current Events
KEYWORDS: cialeak; clintonlegacy; impeachedx42; news; samuelmorison

1 posted on 07/26/2005 7:38:23 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
On January 20, 2001, President Clinton pardoned Samuel Loring Morison, a civilian analyst with the Office of Naval Intelligence.

I had forgotten about this dude. Good catch.

Once ONI, always ONI.


2 posted on 07/26/2005 7:41:27 AM PDT by rdb3 (You'd PAY to know what you REALLY think.)
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To: rdb3

Hey good to see you how are you feeling?


3 posted on 07/26/2005 7:42:32 AM PDT by since1868
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To: since1868

On January 20, 2001, President Clinton pardoned Samuel Loring Morison, a civilian analyst with the Office of Naval Intelligence. In 1984, Morison had been convicted of providing classified satellite photos of an under-construction Soviet nuclear-powered aircraft carrier to Britain's Jane's Defense Weekly.


4 posted on 07/26/2005 7:43:24 AM PDT by stocksthatgoup (http://www.busateripens.com)
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To: rdb3

Very interesting, isn't it?


5 posted on 07/26/2005 7:46:37 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection (I take the Ginsburg)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
..beat me posting by 34 seconds.

Can you believe this, where has this story been while Rove and Bush have been stalked by the Old Media?

6 posted on 07/26/2005 7:47:04 AM PDT by TexasCajun
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To: since1868
I'm either buzzing or hurting. Right now I'm between phases, I guess. But I'm not complaining. I'm happy to still be on the sunshine side of the grave.


7 posted on 07/26/2005 7:48:39 AM PDT by rdb3 (You'd PAY to know what you REALLY think.)
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To: Howlin; OXENinFLA; Mo1

FYI


8 posted on 07/26/2005 7:49:06 AM PDT by hipaatwo (When you're in trouble you want all your friends around you...preferably armed!)
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To: agrace

ping


9 posted on 07/26/2005 7:49:22 AM PDT by lightingguy (Sorry, I got distracted)
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To: rdb3

Anyday above ground is a good day!


10 posted on 07/26/2005 7:49:43 AM PDT by since1868
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To: rdb3

Glad to see your O.K.! Feel better soon.


11 posted on 07/26/2005 7:49:54 AM PDT by hipaatwo (When you're in trouble you want all your friends around you...preferably armed!)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
Last week, when Sen. John Kerry called for Mr. Rove to be fired with Hillary standing by his side, she nodded silently. When reporters asked her what she thought of the alleged Rove outrage, she offered only, "I'm nodding."

Gutless bitch, keeping her head as low as her boobs, letting the other dopes stick their necks out.

12 posted on 07/26/2005 7:51:58 AM PDT by dead (I've got my eye out for Mullah Omar.)
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To: Howlin; kcvl

Check this out.


13 posted on 07/26/2005 7:52:10 AM PDT by Timeout (Treason season is starting early this year.)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

It is not a leak or illegal when liberals help the enemy.... it is a "civil right".


14 posted on 07/26/2005 7:53:21 AM PDT by Just mythoughts
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

Did the midget of the Oval Office miss any opportunity to weaken America?


15 posted on 07/26/2005 7:54:13 AM PDT by ncountylee (Dead terrorists smell like victory)
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To: dead; Blurblogger; Peach; upchuck; Dog Gone
Daniel Patrick Moynihan to Bubba
16 posted on 07/26/2005 7:55:15 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection (I take the Ginsburg)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

What a great find!!!


17 posted on 07/26/2005 7:58:29 AM PDT by Peach
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To: Timeout

Sickening.

Democrats obviously have no problem with people leaking classified information unless they think they are Republicans!


Check this out...


FAS Note: The Department of Justice recently released this 1998 letter sent by Senator Daniel P. Moynihan to the President. The letter was written in support of a pardon for Samuel L. Morison, the only individual ever convicted for "leaking" classified information to the news media. On January 20, 2001 President Clinton pardoned Mr. Morison.

Daniel Patrick Moynihan
United States Senate
Washington, D.C.

September 29, 1998

The President
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500

Dear Mr. President:

I write in my latent capacity as chairman of the Commission on Protecting and Reducing Government Secrecy. In the course of our enquiry it gradually emerged that for all the millions of secrets we create each year we have virtually no law concerning unauthorized disclosure. (The exception being matters covered by the Atomic Energy Act.) We remarked with specific attention to the fact that in the eighty-one years since the enactment of the Espionage Act of 1917, only one person has ever been convicted of passing on classified information (page A-62 of the Commission Report). That person, Samuel Loring Morison, had passed on classified photographs to the British publication Jane's Defence Weekly. The selective action against Mr. Morison appears capricious at best.

The Espionage Act has always been used to prosecute spies, those passing information to foreign powers. The exceptions are exceptional. President Nixon sought the prosecution of Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony Russo for leaking the Pentagon Papers. Their cases were dismissed. But the Reagan administration successfully prosecuted Mr. Morison.

What is remarkable is not the crime, but that he is the only one convicted of an activity which has become a routine aspect of government life: leaking information to the press in order to bring pressure to bear on a policy question.

As President Kennedy has said, "the ship of state leaks from the top." An evenhanded prosecution of leakers could imperil an entire administration. If ever there were to be widespread action taken, it would significantly hamper the ability of the press to function.

The desire for press censorship arises periodically in our republic. It was there in 1917, when Woodrow Wilson asked the Congress to take up what would become the Espionage Act. In his April 2, 1917 address to a joint session of Congress in which he asked for a declaration of war against Germany, Wilson cited spying as an example of the hostile intent of the "Prussian autocracy." On the same day an espionage bill, based on a draft by Assistant Attorney General Charles Warren, was introduced in the House. A companion bill was introduced in the Senate the following day.

It was Wilson's intention that the bill contain a provision which amounted to prior restraint of the press. The provision was in both the House and Senate versions of the bill, but the Senate voted to strike the provision. Henry Cabot Lodge, who originally supported the provision but later thought better of it, announced on the Senate floor that it would be better not to have any bill at all than to allow press censorship (Congressional Record 55, pt. 3: p. 2262, May 14, 1917). President Wilson was undeterred. He wrote a letter to Edwin Yates Webb of North Carolina, the Democratic chairman of the House Conferees, in which he stated "authority to exercise censorship over the Press to the extent that that censorship is embodied in the recent action of the House of Representatives is absolutely necessary to the public safety." To no avail. An espionage act was agreed to, without the censorship provision, and on June 15, 1917, President Wilson signed it into law.

Press censorship has been proposed since then, but never adopted. Ironically, we now have in Samuel Loring Morison a man who has been convicted for leaking information, while so many real spies are discovered but never prosecuted. Begin with the VENONA messages, Soviet spy cables intercepted during World War II and decrypted by the U.S. Army beginning in December 1946. VENONA exposed a network of Soviet agents operating in the United States, including at Los Alamos. Spies, such as Theodore Alvin Hall, who gave away our most sensitive atomic secrets to the Soviet Union, were discovered, yet never prosecuted.

What a different experience from that of Samuel Loring Morison. I have been told, though I do not know it to be true, that his rank - - not too high, not too low - - was a consideration in the decision to seek prosecution. I would hope that in your review of Mr. Morison's application for a pardon you reflect not simply on the relevant law, but the erratic application of that law and the anomaly of this singular conviction in eighty-one years.

Respectfully,

[signed]
Daniel Patrick Moynihan

cc: The Pardon Attorney


18 posted on 07/26/2005 8:05:55 AM PDT by kcvl
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To: Timeout




Morison: Consulting
Led to Espionage

Samuel Loring Morison worked at the Naval Intelligence Support Center in Suitland, Md., from 1974 to 1984. The grandson of the famous naval historian Samuel Elliot Morison, he was an intelligence analyst specializing in Soviet amphibious and mine-laying vessels.

At the same time, Morison earned $5,000 per year as a part-time contributor and editor of the American section of Jane's Fighting Ships, an annual reference work on the world's navies published in England. There were repeated complaints about Morison using office time and facilities to do his work for Jane's and warnings to him about conflict of interest between the jobs.

In 1984, conflicts with his supervisors led Morison to seek a full-time position with Jane's in London. At this time, he began overstepping the boundary of permissible information that could be sent to Jane's. The case came to a head when Morison took three classified photographs from a neighboring desk. These were aerial surveillance photographs showing construction of the first Soviet nuclear-powered aircraft carrier. The photographs were missed. Soon thereafter, they appeared in Jane's Defence Weekly and were traced back to Morison.

Morison was motivated by a desire to curry favor with Jane's to increase his chances of being offered a job. He also had a political motive for passing classified information to the media -- to influence American public opinion in favor of a stronger defense posture. He believed that the new nuclear-powered aircraft carrier would transform Soviet capabilities, and that "if the American people knew what the Soviets were doing, they would increase the defense budget." 1

Morison was sentenced to two years in prison for espionage and theft of government property. As a result of the Morison case, policy guidelines for adjudicating security clearances were changed to include consideration of outside activities that present potential conflict of interest.


19 posted on 07/26/2005 8:07:35 AM PDT by kcvl
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

Damming a leak; photo filcher found guilty. (Samuel Loring Morison)

«Read the Full Article, Sign up today»

Time Time; 10/28/1985

When Samuel Loring Morison, a ship analyst at the U.S. Naval Intelligence Support Center in Suitland, Md., noticed three photos of a Soviet aircraft carrier lying on a colleague's desk, he thought they might be of interest to Jane's Defense Weekly, a British magazine. Morison, a part-time editor of a sister publication, filched the photos, which had been taken by an American KH-11 satellite, clipped the "Secret" markings off the corners and mailed the pictures to London.

Such disclosures are often called leaks, but to a Government plagued by spy scandals, Morison's action ...



******


U.S. Supreme Court
MORISON v. U.S , 486 U.S. 1306 (1988)

486 U.S. 1306

Samuel Loring MORISON
v.
UNITED STATES.
No. A-896.

June 2, 1988.

Chief Justice REHNQUIST, Circuit Justice.

Samuel Loring Morison was convicted in the District Court of two counts each of espionage, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 793(d), (e), and theft of Government property, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 641. His conviction was affirmed on appeal by the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, 844 F.2d 1057 (1988), and he now asks that he be allowed to remain free on bond pending the consideration of his yet-to-be- filed petition for writ of certiorari. The statutory standard for determining whether a convicted defendant is entitled to be released pending a certiorari petition is clearly set out in 18 U.S.C. 3143(b)( 1982 ed., Supp. IV), and the only real issue in this application is whether Morison's appeal "raises a substantial question of law or fact likely to result in reversal, an order for a new trial, or a sentence that does not include a term of imprisonment." I agree with the courts below, however, that regardless of whether Morison has raised a "substantial question" with respect to the propriety of his conviction under the Espionage Act, he has not done so with respect to his conviction for theft of Government property under 641. Because Morison has not shown that his appeal is "likely to result in reversal" with respect to all the counts for which imprisonment was imposed, see United [486 U.S. 1306 , 1307] States v. Bayko, 774 F.2d 516, 522 (CA1 1985), his application is denied.


20 posted on 07/26/2005 8:09:53 AM PDT by kcvl
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To: Timeout

From The Nation - America's Longest Running Weekly Magazine.

Volume: 241 • Issue #: 0015 • Date: November 09, 1985

Minority Report

by Hitchens, Christopher

Open the article in The Nation Digital Archive

Abstract:

According to the author, the Officials Secrets Act is the only piece of Western democratic legislation that stands comparison with the much-cited fictions of authors Franz Kafka and Joseph Heller. Its operative, central function is totalitarian. If charged, the person must be guilty of something. This handy principle has just been deployed in the U.S., as it might be said experimentally, in the case of Samuel Loring Morison. A former naval intelligence analyst, a scion of some distinguished family or other, a volunteer for the Vietnam War, he spent some of his ripest years telling the naval establishment that it was lagging behind the Soviet Union.


http://tinyurl.com/do8ab


21 posted on 07/26/2005 8:14:37 AM PDT by kcvl
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

More of the RAT MO:
Our guys can do whatever they want, and we'll defend them to the death, but don't you @#$%^&* Republicans even think about it!


22 posted on 07/26/2005 8:14:42 AM PDT by Polyxene (For where God built a church, there the Devil would also build a chapel - Martin Luther)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

MORISON, SAMUEL LORING,

a civilian analyst with the Office of Naval Intelligence, was arrested 1 October 1984 for supplying Jane's Publications with classified photography showing a Soviet nuclear powered carrier under construction. The photographs were subsequently published in Jane's Defence Weekly (July 1984). Morison, described as a heavy spender and unhappy with his Navy Department job, had been employed by Jane's as a part-time contributor. A search of his apartment turned up two portions of Navy documents marked Secret. On 17 October 1985, after a seven-day trial, Morison became the first individual convicted under the 1917 Espionage Code for unauthorized disclosure to the press. Also convicted of theft of government property, Morison was sentenced to two years’ imprisonment on 4 December 1985. The decision was appealed, and in April 1988 the conviction was upheld by the 4th US Circuit Court of Appeals. In October 1988 the Supreme Court declined to hear the case, thus endorsing the use of the espionage code for prosecuting cases of unauthorized disclosure.

Washington Post, 3 Oct 1984, “Navy Analyst Arrested in Photo Sale”
Washington Post, 29 Oct 1984, “Unlikely Espionage Suspect”
Washington Post, 18 Oct 1985, “Morison Guilty of Spying, Stealing Documents”
New York Times, 8 Oct 1984, “Disclosing Secrets to the Press...”


23 posted on 07/26/2005 8:15:58 AM PDT by kcvl
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

Well, as long as we're all living up to the same (low) standards.


24 posted on 07/26/2005 8:16:16 AM PDT by Wolfie
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To: StarFan; Dutchy; alisasny; BobFromNJ; BUNNY2003; Cacique; Clemenza; Coleus; cyborg; DKNY; ...
On January 20, 2001, President Clinton pardoned Samuel Loring Morison, a civilian analyst with the Office of Naval Intelligence. In 1984, Morison had been convicted of providing classified satellite photos of an under-construction Soviet nuclear-powered aircraft carrier to Britain's Jane's Defense Weekly.

Please FReepmail me if you want on or off my ‘miscellaneous’ ping list.

25 posted on 07/26/2005 8:17:26 AM PDT by nutmeg ("We're going to take things away from you on behalf of the common good." - Hillary Clinton 6/28/04)
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To: doug from upland; Mia T

ping


26 posted on 07/26/2005 8:17:46 AM PDT by nutmeg ("We're going to take things away from you on behalf of the common good." - Hillary Clinton 6/28/04)
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To: dead
Gutless bitch, keeping her head as low as her boobs

I thought Bill was taller than her?

27 posted on 07/26/2005 8:18:30 AM PDT by null and void (Be vewwy vewwy qwiet, we're hunting wahabbits...)
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To: Flyer; humblegunner; Allegra; TheMom; Xenalyte; thackney; Eaker; stevie_d_64; TXBSAFH; ...

Verrrrrry interesting ping.


28 posted on 07/26/2005 8:18:35 AM PDT by pax_et_bonum
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To: kcvl
I saw the title of this story and it brought back some undefined memories. I simply posted it and went back into the library to locate what I was unable to think of whereupon I found the Moynihan letter. I never thought the site would still be good, but hell, things like this deserve to be here a while.

So obviously this does not make market media, but how does Hillary play it now?

29 posted on 07/26/2005 8:21:02 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection (I take the Ginsburg)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

BTTT


30 posted on 07/26/2005 8:21:26 AM PDT by bk1000 (A clear conscience is a sure sign of a poor memory)
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To: dead

hahahahahaha!


31 posted on 07/26/2005 8:28:21 AM PDT by jackv
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
Here's another group that need to be watched.....

Larry Johnson's Group (VIPS) Called On CIA Employees To Leak Secrets To Hurt Bush .. Article from back in March 2003

32 posted on 07/26/2005 8:35:56 AM PDT by deport (If you want something bad enough, there's someone who will sell it to you. Even the truth your way.)
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To: deport

This is a great opportunity to reveal it all, I posted the only piece of information I have on him, hopefully others have more


33 posted on 07/26/2005 8:44:46 AM PDT by Tumbleweed_Connection (I take the Ginsburg)
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To: rdb3
Image hosted by Photobucket.com rdb3... good to see you back!!! hope all's well and on the mend.
34 posted on 07/26/2005 8:45:34 AM PDT by Chode (American Hedonist )
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
Apparently he was still in the media business back in 2003 if this press release was accurate... Not sure of his standing today......

Sea Waves Magazine
News Release
02/01/03
Sea Waves Magazine Welcomes Samuel Loring Morison
Vancouver, BC January 1, 2003 - Sea Waves Magazine is pleased to announce
that Samuel Loring Morison has joined our staff. Mr. Morison will be providing
research services as well as shortly starting a weekly newsletter, to be published
by Sea Waves magazine, on U.S. naval news that will originate from Washington
DC.
Mr. Morison has 35 years of experience in naval affairs from both a hands on and
in the academic field. After graduation from the University of Louisville in 1967,
he served onboard the USS Savage during combat operations off Vietnam. After
leaving the Navy he was employed by the U.S. Naval Historical Center and then
as a civilian analyst for US Naval Intelligence Service.
In the tradition set by his esteemed grandfather, Samuel Eliot Morison, he has
assisted in the writing and publishing of such works as Jane’s Fighting Ships,
Ships and Aircraft of the US Fleet and the multi-volume Dictionary of American
Naval Fighting Ships. He is currently working on a book about American
Battleships and publishing his grandfathers World War II diaries.
He has also writes or has written for various publications including the U.S. Naval
Institute “Proceedings” and "Naval History" both published by the United States
Naval Institute, Annapolis, MD, "Navy News and Undersea Technology" of
Washington, DC, "Navy Times" of Springfield, VA, the "Fort Wayne Journal
Gazette" of Fort Wayne, IN and "Warship International" of Toledo, OH.
Sea Waves Magazine (www.seawaves.com) has been the world’s leading source
of naval news since 1997 and is delivered five times per week via e-mail.
For more information, contact Dave Shirlaw (604-924-0200)
-30-

35 posted on 07/26/2005 8:52:04 AM PDT by deport (If you want something bad enough, there's someone who will sell it to you. Even the truth your way.)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
[ 1917 Espionage Act, ]

Thats funny.. LoL..
The MsP/MsM performs virtual espionage in print and over the air waves DAILY.. What a joke.. Not to speak of elected democrats and some RINOs.. The 1917 Espionage Act, is a joke..

Sedition and treason are performed with abandon freely under the protection of the 1st amendment no less.. National Security is also a joke(borders).. Congress is a chinese fire drill.. on these issues..

I hope the bad guys havn't noticed... d:-/

36 posted on 07/26/2005 9:30:01 AM PDT by hosepipe (This propaganda has been ok'ed by me to included some fully orbed hyperbole....)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection

A "Thank you for this information" BUMP!


37 posted on 07/26/2005 9:47:54 AM PDT by Pagey (Whether Hillary Clintons' attacks on America are a success or a failure depends upon YOU TOO!)
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To: pax_et_bonum; Flyer; humblegunner; Allegra; TheMom; Xenalyte; thackney; Eaker; stevie_d_64; ...

I remember seeing those pictures back when they came out in Jane's, that ship would have been classified as an automatic high value target, from my operational experience in the Nav at that time...

Jane's was a great source of information for us back then...Little did we know the source got in trouble for releasing those photos...

"Travis McGee" will know what else the military intelligence and operational types were having to deal with back then as well...

The Walkers...


38 posted on 07/26/2005 9:54:38 AM PDT by stevie_d_64 (Houston Area Texans)
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To: lightingguy

Nice. I hope someone besides Newsmax mentions this as this Rove ridiculousness continues.


39 posted on 07/26/2005 10:26:48 AM PDT by agrace (Where were you when I founded the earth? Tell me if you know so much. Job 38:4)
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To: rdb3
the significance of missus clinton's gratuitous gerundial g-droppings
40 posted on 07/26/2005 12:20:57 PM PDT by Mia T (Stop Clintons' Undermining Machinations (The acronym is the message.))
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To: kcvl

"Ironically, we now have in Samuel Loring Morison a man who has been convicted for leaking information, while so many real spies are discovered but never prosecuted."

Some freaking justification! Thanks for the excellent post.


41 posted on 07/26/2005 8:52:03 PM PDT by strategofr (What did happen to those 293 boxes of secret FBI files (esp on Senators) Hillary stole?)
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bttt


42 posted on 07/27/2005 6:17:10 PM PDT by Coleus ( http://www.freerepublic.com/focus/f-chat/1451115/posts)
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To: Tumbleweed_Connection
More proof of Clintons anti American activities.
43 posted on 07/27/2005 6:20:33 PM PDT by ladyinred (Here come the judges!)
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To: rdb3

dont forget about Pornsite Deutch


44 posted on 07/27/2005 6:25:37 PM PDT by Cougar66 (The only liberal movement is what's in their diapers.)
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