Dr. Kissinger's Role in Wiretapping: Hearings Before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Ninety-third Congress, Second Session ...
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1974 - 409 strani
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Adams Answer appear approval asked Attorney authority believe called CHAIRMAN clear Colonel Haig committee concerning confirmation CONGRESS conversation course David decision deleted Department Director discussion documents fact files four give going Government hearings Henry Henry Kissinger Hoover indicated individuals initiated instructions interest involved issue June Kissinger's knowledge leaks letter LIBRARY logs material matter mean meeting memo memorandum Mitchell names national security never operation original particular period position possible prepared President procedures question reason recall received recollection record referred remember request responsibility result role Secretary KISSINGER Senator MUSKIE sent SMITH specific staff statement suggest Sullivan summary sure surveillance taken talking taps telephone testified testimony thing thought tion told understand Washington White House wiretap program wiretaps WITNESS
Stran 397 - 1974 United States Senate, Committee on Foreign Relations, Washington, BC The committee met, pursuant to notice, at 10:05 am, in room S-116, the Capitol Building, Senator JW Fulbright [chairman] presiding. McGee, Muskie, McGovern, Case, Javits, Scott, Pearson, and Percy. Present: Senators Fulbright, Mansfield, Church, Symington, Pell, Mr.
Stran 67 - The Chairman. Any other questions ? [Whereupon, at 11:40 am, the hearing was recessed, subject to the call of the Chair.] Thank you very much. [EXECUTIVE SESSION] DR. KISSINGER'S ROLE IN WIRETAPPING MONDAY, JULY 15, 1974 United States Senate, Committee on Foreign Eelations, Washington, DC The committee met, pursuant to
Stran 247 - President. * * * Henry (unintelligible). At least I know not because I know that he asked that it be done, and I assumed that it was. Lake and Halperin. They're both bad. But the taps were too. They never helped us, just gobs and gobs of material: gossip and bullshitting (unintelligible).
Stran 93 - The tapping was a very, very unproductive thing. I've always known that. At least, I've never, it's never been useful in any operation I've ever conducted." This was several years after he requested the investigation, of course. Senator Symington. Who said that ? Senator
Stran 103 - The Chairman. The 5:05 pm, memo by Hoover gives background information on [deleted], the reporter, [deleted], and [deleted] of the NSC staff, and [deleted] of the Defense Department. He said Kissinger told him to "follow it up as far as we (the FBI) can take it and they will destroy whoever did this if we can find him, no matter where he is.
Stran 165 - 1974 United States Senate, Committee on Foreign Relations, Washington, BC The committee met, pursuant to notice, at 10 am, in room S-116, the Capitol Building, Senator JW Fulbright [chairman] presiding. Present: Senators Fulbright, Sparkman, Mansfield, Church, Symington, Pell, Muskie, Humphrey, Aiken, Case, Javits, Scott, Percy, and Griffin. Also present: Mr. Jones of the committee staff and Mr. Trimble of the State Department. The Chairman. The committee will come to
Stran 208 - But also out here in this dreary, difficult war, I think history will record that this may have been one of America's finest hours, because we cook a difficult task and we succeeded.
Stran 35 - and they will destroy whoever did this if we can find him no matter where he is." Neither memo by Hoover mentions wiretapping. But another memo dated May 11, 1969, from William Sullivan, then the No. 3 man in the FBI, tells of a visit from then Col. Alexander M. Haig, Kissinger's chief assistant: "Haig
Stran 15 - the Supreme Court has made a new definition of the procedures to be follow-ed in the use of wiretaps, and therefore, many of the issues that have been raised with respect to the previous wiretapping by this or by previous administrations have to a very large extent become moot. In any future national security cases we would expect to
Stran 234 - Mr. Jones. That is right. The record, according to the FBI, apparently showed Mr. Hoover suspected him of [deleted]. Mr. Rusk. Could we go off the record? The Chairman. Yes. [Discussion off the record.] PRACTICALITY OF TAPPING NEWSMEN TO STOP LEAKS QUESTIONED